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Funding is available to all Native American Tribes and tribal organizations that meet the definition of “Indian Tribe” or “tribal organization” at 25 U.S.C. 450b and are able to demonstrate their capacity to carry out domestic violence prevention and services programs.

On July 27, 2016, the U.S. Department of Education collaborated with the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services to present this webinar about education for disengaged and homeless young people.

Throughout the U.S., domestic and dating violence support services are provided free of charge, in a confidential and private manner, 365 days of the year.

Explore this infographic about risk factors and how you can help.

This Report to Congress discusses the activities and accomplishments of the Runaway and Homeless Youth Program for fiscal years 2014 and 2015.

This brief document provides guidance for RHY-funded grantees that includes a list of activities and examples of purchases that may support efforts to prevent, prepare for, and respond to COVID-19. 

The Family Violence Prevention and Services Act (FVPSA) provides the primary federal funding stream dedicated to providing immediate shelter and supportive services for victims of family violence, domestic violence or dating violence and their dependents.

Starting September 7, organizations in Austin, Cleveland, and Los Angeles will work for 100 days in a challenge to find innovative ways to end youth homelessness.

In August, the Division of Family Violence Prevention and Services (FVPSA Program) along with the National Indigenous Women’s Resource Center (NIWRC) hosted the Tribal Peer-to-Peer Meeting in Denver.

October is Domestic Violence Awareness Month, a nationwide effort to help recognize, prevent, and respond to a serious health crisis affecting a tremendous number of women — and men — across the country.