ADVIP Member Directory

ADVIP members include researchers with an expertise in the field of partner and family abuse, or provide direct intervention services to perpetrators and have indicated a commitment to evidence-based practice. Both members and non-members can view the membership directory.  Individuals with a Full Membership to ADVIP  can write posts to our blog pages and enjoy other benefits not available to individuals with a Limited Membership.  To become a member, or to upgrade membership from Limited Member to Full Member, go to the JOIN ADVIP link on the home page.

Some ADVIP members have organized into local chapters.  Local chapters allow members to meet face-to-face, or through Skype or other electronic forums, to network and advance evidence-based practice in their local communities. A list of local ADVIP chapters can be found on this page.

In this Searchable Master List, you may click on member’s name to view their full profile page containing information about their location, background, training, intervention services and research interests.  In the member’s profile page, you can click on the country, state, province or city to view all other members in those categories.

There are two additional search boxes.  The one on the left allows you to find members according to their status as either Researcher or Provider.    The box on the right allows you to conduct a more refined search, to find members by city, state or province, research interests (e.g., domestic violence risk factors, motivation, impact on children) or clinical services and modalities (e.g., batterer groups, parenting programs, substance abuse treatment, etc.).  Keep in mind that some profile data can be entered in multiple ways , so if a search in unsuccessful try a related keyword – for example, “group counseling” instead of “group therapy,” “LGBTQ” instead of “LGBT,” and so forth.  

An additional Master List of all ADVIP members organized by country can be found on this page.




Matthew Huss (Omaha, United States) Researcher

Creighton UniversityPsychology Work Creighton University Department of Psychology 2500 California Plaza Omaha Nebraska 68178 United StatesWork Omaha Work Phone: 402-280-3773
Professional Background

University of Nebraska-Lincoln

Lincoln, NE 68588

Master of Legal Studies

Received May 2001


University of Nebraska-Lincoln

Lincoln, NE 68588

Doctorate of Philosophy in Clinical Psychology

Received August 2000

Dissertation: The Utility of Batterer Typologies and the Construct of Psychopathy In Domestic Violence Perpetrators


VA Palo Alto Health Care System

Clinical Internship

Palo Alto, CA 94304

Completed September 2000


Emporia State University

Emporia, KS 66801

Master of Science in General-Experimental Psychology

Received May 1994

Thesis: Comparison Study of Eyewitness, Verbal Earwitness, and Nonverbal Earwitness Stimuli


Creighton University

Omaha, NE 68178

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology

Received May 1992


Strawhun, J., Adams, N. & Huss, M. T. (2013). The assessment of cyberstalking: An expanded examination including social networking, attachment, jealousy, and anger in relation to violence and abuse. Violence and Victims, 28, 715-730.

Norris, S., Huss, M. T., & Palarea, R.E (2011). A pattern of violence: Analyzing the relationship between intimate partner violence and stalking. Violence and Victims, 26, 103-115.

Huss, M. T., & Ralston, A. (2008). Do batterer subtypes actually matter? Treatment completion, treatment response, and recidivism across a batterer typology. Criminal Justice and Behavior, 35, 710-723.

Covell, C. N., Huss, M. T., & Langhinrichsen-Rohling, J. (2007). Empathic deficits among male batterers: A multidimensional approach. Journal of Family Violence, 22, 165-174.

Huss, M. T., &  Langhinrichsen-Rohling, J. (2006). Assessing the generalization of psychopathy in a clinical sample of domestic violence perpetrators. Law and Human Behavior, 30, 571-586

Huss, M. T., Covell, C. N., & Langhinrichsen-Rohling, J. (2006). Clinical implications for the assessment and treatment of antisocial and psychopathic domestic violence perpetrators. Journal of Aggression, Maltreatment, & Trauma, 13, 59 – 85.

Huss, M. T., Tomkins, A. J., Garbin, C. P., Schopp, R. F., & Kilian, A. (2006). Battered women who kill their abusers: An examination of commonsense notions, cognitions, and judgments. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 21, 1063-1080.

Sartin, M., Hansen, D., & Huss, M. T. (2006). Recidivism and treatment response-related characteristics for domestic violence perpetrators. Aggression and Violent Behavior, 11, 425-440.

Langhinrichsen-Rohling, J., Shlien, R., Huss, M. T., & Kramer, V. (2004). Attributions about perpetrators and victims of interpersonal abuse:  Results from an analogue study. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 19, 484-498.

Huss, M. T., & Langhinrichsen-Rohling, J.  (2000). Identification of the psychopathic batterer: The clinical, legal, and policy implications. Aggression and Violent Behavior, 5, 403-422.

Langhinrichsen-Rohling, J., Huss, M. T., & Ramsey, S. (2000). The clinical utility of batterer profiles. Journal of Family Violence, 15, 37-53.



Huss, M. T. (2008). Domestic violence. In N. Salikand (Ed.), Encyclopedia of educational psychology (vol. 1) (pp. 273-279). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publishers.

Spidel, A., Vincent, G., Huss, M. T., Winters, J., Thomas, L., & Dutton, D. G. (2007). Psychopathy: Subtyping perpetrators of domestic violence. In H. F. Hervé & J. C. Yuille (Eds.). The psychopath: Theory, research, and practice (pp. 327-342). Mahwah, New Jersey: Erlbaum.

Langhinrichsen-Rohling, J., Huss, M. T., & Rohling, M. (2006). Assessing violence in adults. In M. Hersen (Ed.). Clinician’s handbook of adult behavioral assessment (pp. 371-400).  New York: Elsevier.


Services or Research Projects

An Examination of domestic violence interventions among probationers