Moving From Efficacy to Effectiveness: Implementing the Drug Market Intervention Across Multiple Sites
Use of Synthetic Stimulants and Hallucinogens in a Cohort of Electronic Dance Music Festival Attendees
Finding Order in Chemical Chaos - Continuing Characterization of Synthetic Cannabinoid Receptor Agonists
Third Party Policing: A Randomized Field Trial to Assess Drug Crime Reduction and Police-Hotel Partnerships in Anne Arundel County, MD
Using Social Network and Spatial Analysis to Understand and Address Fentanyl Distribution Networks in AmericaÂs Largest Port City
Detecting Fentanyl and Major Players in Darknet Drug Markets by Analyzing Drug Networks and Developing a Threat Assessment Tool
A small number of offenders who are heavily involved in drugs commit a large portion of the crime in this country. An evaluation of a "smart supervision" effort in Hawaii that uses swift and certain sanctioning showed that heavily involved drug offenders can indeed change their behavior when the supervision is properly implemented.
The panel presentations from the 2009 NIJ Conference are based on an NIJ-sponsored evaluation of the effectiveness of Kansas Senate Bill 123, which mandates community-based drug abuse treatment for drug possession by nonviolent offenders in lieu of prison.
This NIJ Conference Panel will explore the development and use of evidence-based policies, programs and technologies to improve effectiveness and efficiencies related to government. Through casual observation, practices and programs may appear to be effective, but under closer scrutiny the results may look much different.
NIJ funds projects to increase the field's understanding of the dynamics of drug production and distribution in markets. Drug markets in public spaces usually attract additional threats to the community, such as gun violence, robbery, vandalism, disorderly conduct and prostitution.
Law enforcement seeks to interrupt and obstruct drug markets in a variety of ways, including: