The extent and nature of power-based personal violence (sexual violence, partner violence, stalking and child abuse) in the United States is widely documented. Recent data indicates that 7.7% of women report being raped by a current or former partner at some point in their lifetime, 22.1% of women experience a physical assault by a current or former partner throughout their lifetime, and 4.8% of women report being a victim of stalking by their current or former partner at one point in their life (Tjaden & Thoennes, 2000). The extent of victimization among college women is greater than the overall population (Abbey, 1996; Brener, 1999; DeKeseredy, 1993; Fisher, 1997, 1998; Koss, 1987). For instance, the rate of completed and attempted rapes per 1,000 female college students is cited as 35.3 in a recent study employing a nationally representative sample of college women (Fisher et al., 2000). Projected across a woman’s college career, the authors suggest the percent of completed or attempted rapes may be between one-fifth and one-quarter for female college students (Fisher et al., 2000). While most of the research collected has focused on the victimization of women, due to their disproportionate high rates of victimization, research also suggests that up to 10% of rape victims are male and up to a third of sexual child abuse victims are also male.