The first presentation by Kennedy, Bybee, and Ramirez uses longitudinal multilevel modeling (MLM) to explore the role of cumulative victimization (community/school violence, witnessing IPV within the family, physical maltreatment by a caregiver, and sexual abuse), during childhood and adolescence, in predicting adolescent IPV victimization within a sample of 60 young mothers, assessed for an average of 15 years each using the life history calendar method. Results demonstrate that higher levels of cumulative childhood victimization by age 12 are associated with steeper increases in IPV victimization over the course of adolescence, after controlling for age at first partner and number of partners during adolescence. The second presentation by Priester and Kulkarni uses secondary data collected from a batterer intervention program (BIP) to examine the role of ACEs (physical, sexual, and emotional maltreatment; neglect; and household dysfunction such as substance abuse or mental illness) on treatment outcomes among the 282 BIP participants. Findings indicate that program participants reported higher than average rate of ACEs, with almost one-third reporting three or more ACEs; higher rate of ACEs was associated with greater odds of being terminated from the program. The third presentation by Mennicke uses secondary data to explore patterns of IPV (physical, sexual, and psychological perpetration and victimization) and coercive control within a diverse sample of couples (N = 714). Results from the cluster analyses support the notion of distinct patterns or types of IPV, including the four categories proposed by Johnson (2006), as well as two new control-related categories: situational violence, violent resistance, intimate terrorism, mutual coercive control, situational control, and control resistance. Taken together, the presentations advance our understanding of the complex patterns of violence and victimization, showcase innovative methods, and direct us toward more nuanced intervention approaches.