The Graduate Research Fellowship (GRF) program provides grants to accredited academic institutions to support outstanding doctoral students whose dissertation research is relevant to criminal and or juvenile justice. Applicant academic institutions are eligible to apply only if:
- The student is currently enrolled in a Ph.D. program in the sciences or engineering.
- The student’s proposed dissertation research has demonstrable relevance to preventing and controlling crime, and/or ensuring the fair and impartial administration of criminal and/or juvenile justice, in the United States.
Number of Awards: 24
Total Amount Awarded: $2,624,800
A multilevel analysis of juvenile life without parole and its reform: understanding the people, places, and politics that shape policy.
Beyond Suspect Identification: Fingerprint Aging with Machine Learning and Multidimensional Chemical Analysis
Cannabis liberalization policies and trends in cannabis-related school-based discipline: Examining sociodemographic disparities in Massachusetts
Development of a Stable Matrix-Matched Standard for Molecular and Elemental Analysis of Hair in Forensic Toxicology
Development of computational methods for genetic identification and kinship analysis of forensic samples
Extreme Risk Protection Orders in Washington State and their Impact on Firearm-Related Arrests and Convictions
Losing Sleep and Losing Control: The Impact of Subjective and Objective Sleep on the Problem Behavior and Mental Health of Justice-Involved Young Adults
Mental Health in the Criminal Justice System-The Effect of Mandating Treatment for Convicted Individuals
Ontogenetic Study of the Pelvis Through Examination of Interlandmark Distances and Geometric Morphometric Analyses: Implications for Subadult Sex and Age Estimation
Operationalizing the Individual versus Group Fairness Dichotomy for Recidivism Risk Assessment: US Legal Challenges and Technical Proposals
Pretrial Policy Change and Place: Evaluating the Impacts of Maryland's Bail Reform on Crime and Pretrial Outcomes across Courts
PRISONERS ON THE MOVE: EXAMINING THE NATURE AND EFFECTS OF PRISON TRANSIENCY ON INCARCERATED INDIVIDUALS
We Met Them Where They Are, But Is It Enough? A Qualitative Examination Of A Co-Response Outreach Program Servicing Vulnerable Populations in Philadelphia
- NIJ FY24 Research and Evaluation on Violence Against Women
- NIJ FY 2023 Invited to Apply - University of Texas at Austin Developing More Effective Services and Programs for Victims of Mass Shootings
- NIJ FY 2023 Invited to Apply - Research and Evaluation on Violent Crime and Crime and Firearm Violence in the Community