This study combines five waves of data drawn from the Crime Survey for England and Wales for years 2013/14 to 2017/18 [3640] employing a cross-sectional between-subjects design to:

create and compare prevalence rates (the percentage of people who experienced a given crime in a year) and incidence rates (the number of incidents of a given crime in a year per 1000 people) of alcohol-related violence overall, as well as alcohol-related domestic, stranger and acquaintance violence, for different socioeconomic groups, and;

perform binomial logistic regression analyses to confirm the effect of a range of other risk factors associated with violence on any relationship identified.

This survey is nationally representative of the household population in England and Wales, and is administered face-to-face to more than 35,000 adults, identified from a random sample of addresses, annually (further detailed description of the sampling strategy employed can be found at [41]). Respondents are asked about their victimisation within the last 12 months, as well as information on their employment, income, and housing. Response rates to this survey have remained between 70–75% since the 2008/09 release [42].

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