Australia’s National Research Organisation for Women’s Safety (ANROWS) has released the research report, Domestic and family violence and parenting: mixed method insights into impact and support needs. The report presents the findings of the Domestic and Family Violence and Parenting Research program that examined impacts of inter-parental conflict (IPV) and domestic and family violence (DFV) on parenting capacity and parent–child relationships. The report presents findings in five main areas: extent of IPC and DFV, found to be common in intact and separated families with mothers consistently more likely than fathers to report experiences of violence or abuse; impacts of IPC and DFV on parents and children, in which any exposure to IPC or DFV is associated with poorer wellbeing outcomes for mothers and children with sustained exposure particularly damaging; IPC and DFV after separation; financial abuse; and mothers’ experiences with services and agencies. The report recommends that policy and program development should address DFV and parenting at multiple levels and across multiple services, with an emphasis on prevention and early intervention strategies. The report also contains insights for practitioners into the needs of families experiencing IPC and DFV.