Dating violence, often classified as the physical, sexual, and/or psychological abuse of an intimate partner, is an important public health issue that affects many adolescents and young adults in the U.S. The purpose of the present study was to identify the individual and partner effects of dating perpetration/victimization among couples and the association to their reported condom use consistency. It was hypothesized that for both men and women, higher levels of dating violence perpetration/victimization would predict a reduction in their own reported condom use consistency (actor effects) and their partner's condom use consistency (partner effects). However, it was also predicted that these effects would be stronger for the partner effect between male perpetration and female reported condom use. The present study used archival data from the National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health (ADD Health). Analyses were conducted using 483 couples from the Romantic Pairs sample in Wave III (collected in 2001-2002). This sample consisted of heterosexual couples between the ages of 18 and 26, who engaged in sexual intercourse, and considered each other to be a significant relationship. No actor or partner effects were found for the hypothesized associations between perpetration and condom use consistency, or between victimization and condom use consistency for either men or women. Analyses were also conducted at the item level, yielding non-significant results. The nature of the non-significant findings is discussed.