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Victim Information and Notification Everyday


divorce, dissolution, custody

Forms & Instructions

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alaska victims' rights handbook



adult protective services (APS)

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ALASKA self-help center

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SELF-help center:family law

alaska court system

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The center provides services in 2 ways:

1. This website which includes detailed information and forms for each stage of the case.

2. A statewide toll-free telephone Helpline which is staffed by highly trained court employees who can speak to you about your case.  The Helpline is very busy.  We encourage you to read the information on this website before calling - the answer to your question may be easier to find than you think.  If you decide to call for help with filling out a form, be sure to print it out and have all of your other paperwork handy.

Telephone Helpline Hours:

Monday - Thursday 7:30 am - 6:00 pm

Statewide Telephone Helpline Number: (907) 264-0851

Or, if you need a free call and are calling from an Alaska phone number: (866) 279-0851.

violent crimes compensation board

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petition for Stalking or Sexual assault protective order

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how to get a Domestic

Violence protective order

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Before any attorney can reasonably evaluate your case and advise you about the possibility of recovering damages related to a crime committed against you, they need a huge wealth of information.  The more information (and the RIGHT information!) you can provide, the faster you'll get an answer and the better position your attorney will be in to represent you and to come up with realistic expectations about what might happen and the likelihood of recovery.  Also, you'll likely be paying by the hour, and the more hours of work you do yourself, the more money you'll save and the faster your case can progress.

Facts about personal relationships, in particular, may affect the strength of the victim's civil case and may shed light on the probability of judgement collection.  Specifically, the following types of data may serve as a start in gathering information relating to liability and collect ability.

For example, if you're a victim of domestic violence, start out by writing down the facts surrounding the victimization.  Within the specific context of potential civil remedies, the following questions should be addressed:

  • Did your partner physically abuse you? If the answer is yes, consider the activity as a possible assault and battery and make sure to note the severity and degree of your injuries.
  • Did the batterer ever encourage another person to physically abuse you? This might be a co-conspirator from whom you might collect a judgement.
  • How severe were your injuries?   The more severe the injuries, the greater the likelihood that substantial damages might be awarded.
  • Did the batterer threaten you and/or the children?  From a reasonable person's perspective, might the threats be considered outrageous? Were the threats made while the abuser was waving a gun or other weapon? If yes, the batterer might be found liable for intentional or reckless infliction of emotional distress.

You should also identify possible defenses which the batterer might raise.  It is possible that the batterer may claim that you provoked the physical abuse?  How long ago did the crime occur?  (This is important because you must file a case within the statue of limitations in your state or in the jurisdiction where the abuse occurred).

You might consider making a chart for your attorney:



Let's put an end to sexual assault, child abuse and domestic violence world-wide! 

 Advocates for Victims of Violence, Inc. 

classes, programs & resources

To help and support you during this difficult time of your court case.