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Rape Crisis England and Wales has experienced an “unprecedented” increase in demand each year since 2012, according to Katie Russell, a spokesperson for the charity.
Speaking to, she said that in the year to March 2017, the charity responded to its highest number of helpline calls, totalling 202,666, and the number of people accessing services increased by 16 per cent on the previous year.
It also provides £4.7m to police and crime commissioners (PCCs) to deliver local support services for victims of child sexual abuse.
While each Rape Crisis and Survivors Trust member centre in England and Wales receives a portion of funding from the Mo J each year – with some also receiving support through department money allocated to local PCCs – none are fully funded by the Government.
Deputy Mayor for Policing and Crime Sophie Linden said: “We are doing everything we can, but support services are under strain and we continue to call on the Government to provide the funding necessary to meet the rise in demand.” A spokesperson for the Mo J said the department is committed to providing victims of rape and sexual assault with the support they need to cope with and recover from the effects of these crimes.
“Under the 2016-2020 Violence Against Women and Girls (VAWG) Strategy, we have committed to ensuring funding for rape support services is sustainable and have begun a cross-government review to consider how best to continue to meet victims’ needs under this commitment,” the spokesperson said.
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“Any counselling sessions currently provided in excess of that would be funded by charity reserves or other sources of funding,” Mr Connolly said, adding that “funding difficulties and uncertainty does make it difficult for small charities to be responsive to spikes in demand”.She said her “heart sinks” when the centres are forced to close their already long waiting lists because there are no other specialist organisations in the area.“We’re saying to people to hang on in there and use the helpline,” she said, which is staffed by people trained to offer emotional support.Sexual assault and rape charities are running at capacity and are unable to meet unprecedented demand following a spike in survivors seeking help after the Harvey Weinstein and other high-profile sex crime allegations came to light.Since allegations against Weinstein broke in October, more than 50 women have made claims against him, ranging from sexual harassment to rape. UK police are now investigating seven sexual assault allegations against the film producer.
On top of this, Rape Crisis South London, which runs the national helpline for the charity offering information and support for survivors, saw a 30 per cent spike in calls during October.