News & views News Abuse and hate crime in mental health Keeping Control What to do if you have experienced abuse or hate crime Resources for mental health service users and survivors These resources are for anyone who has experienced abuse, victimisation or hate crime directed at them because of their mental distress or psychiatric diagnosis. They are based on research carried out at Middlesex University. The aim is to share some of our research findings with you and to give you ideas and suggestions about what you can do if you have experienced this kind of abuse. Listen to interviews Alison Faulkner: NSUN · Interview with Dr Alison Faulkner, Survivor researcher and trainer Sarah Carr: NSUN · Interview with Dr Sarah Carr FRSA, Senior Fellow in Mental Health Policy Tina Coldham: NSUN · Interview with Tina Coldham, Mental Health User Consultant, Trainer & Researcher Christine Khisa: NSUN · Interview with Christine Khisa, Peer Researcher Ian Loynes: NSUN · Interview with Ian Loynes Chief Executive SPECTRUM Centre for Independent Living CIC c Read the report By Alison Faulkner. Available in English, Urdu, Gujarati, Arabic, and Bengali. An easy-read version is also available. We have organised the report in four parts: What people told us What people found helpful What you can do if you have experienced abuse or believe you have been a victim of hate crime Sources of help Download the report English (for a plaintext version click here) Gujarati (for a plaintext version click here) Arabic (for a plaintext version click here) Urdu (for a plaintext version click here) Bengali (for a plaintext version click here) Easy-read (for a Microsoft Word version click here) More about Keeping Control: This report is based on research carried out at Middlesex University by Dr Sarah Carr, Dr Trish Hafford-Lechfield, Dr Alison Faulkner, Dorothy Gould, Christine Khisa, Claudia Megele, Rachel Cohen. Research papers published from this research can be found at: https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/epdf/10.1111/hex.12963 and https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/pdf/10.1111/hsc.12806 It is based on independent research funded by the National Institute for Health Research School for Social Care Research (NIHR SSCR).