A man is believed to be the first in the country to have to tell the police when he starts a new relationship so they can inform future partners about his violent history.
Kylle Godfrey, who subjected a woman to a campaign of "horrendous" abuse, has been ordered by a court to let police know if he is seeing anyone for more than two weeks.
The 30-year-old banged his victim's head on the floor and strangled her, inflicting blunt force trauma injuries to her head.
The victim in Godfrey's case was subjected to a horrendous ordeal by him following a sustained campaign of domestic violence
DI Jane Topping, Hackney Community Safety Unit
Following his arrest Godfrey continued to intimidate the victim and whilst on bail before his court appearance, he assaulted another woman he was in a relationship with.
He is thought to be the first in England and Wales to have to tell police every time he gets a girlfriend.
Already serving a three-year sentence for actual bodily harm, perverting the course of justice and witness intimidation, Godfrey was given with a Criminal Behaviour Order on Monday.
At Wood Green Crown Court in February, Godfrey, of Neasden, north west London, was sentenced to three years in jail for attacking his partner over several days in October last year.
He admitted to two counts of actual bodily harm, perverting the course of justice and witness intimidation.
DI Jane Topping, Hackney Community Safety Unit said: "This order gives us a new way of protecting victims of domestic abuse and prevent other women from suffering at the hands of people like Godfrey, and help our efforts to tackle domestic violence.
"The victim in Godfrey's case was subjected to a horrendous ordeal by him following a sustained campaign of domestic violence.
"She has shown incredible bravery in supporting our investigation, and I hope she feels safer now Godfrey is behind bars and will be subject to closer scrutiny."
Part of this order, which lasts for seven years, requires Godfrey to inform police if he is in a relationship for more than 14 days.
The order also allows police to inform these partners of his previous violent behaviour to women under the Domestic Violence Disclosure Scheme. The order was made under the Anti-social Behaviour, Crime and Policing Act 2014.