Dr. Christina A. Campbell is an assistant professor in the School of Criminal Justice at the University of Cincinnati. Professor Campbell earned a Ph.D. in Community Psychology at Michigan State University and a postdoctoral fellowship in the Department of Psychiatry, Division of Prevention and Community Research at Yale University. Her primary research interests include delinquency prevention, risk assessment, juvenile justice policy, and neighborhood ecology. She has also conducted research on racial and health disparities experienced by individuals who are involved in the criminal justice and child welfare system, child welfare policy, assessments of juveniles accused of sexual offenses, and the societal reentry of incarcerated persons. She has published her research in various journals, which include Criminology Public Policy, Criminal Justice and Behavior, Child and Youth Services Review, Journal of Offender Rehabilitation, Journal of Traumatic Stress, and Youth Violence and Juvenile Justice. She has received funding support for her research from the National Institute on Minority Health and Health Disparities, National Institute on Drug Abuse, the National Institute of Justice, and the National Science Foundation. She is a member of the American Psychological Association, Society for Community Research and Action, American Society of Criminology, and the Racial Democracy, Crime & Justice Network. She teaches in the area of juvenile justice and corrections. In 2017, she was awarded the National Institute of Justice W.E.B. Du Bois Fellowship to study the effect of risk assessment on race and socioeconomic disparities in juvenile justice. Her grant is entitled, "The Influence of Race/Ethnicity on Disparities in Correctional Dispositions: Examining How Risk Assessment and Neighborhood Socioeconomic Context Affects Sentencing Decisions of Adjudicated Juveniles."
Learn about Dr. Campbell's research "The Influence of Race/Ethnicity on Disparities in Correctional Dispositions: Examining How Risk Assessment & Neighborhood Socioeconomic Context Affects Sentencing Decisions of Adjudicated Juveniles."