Taking Stock: An Overview of NIJ's Reentry Research Portfolio and Assessing the Impact of the Pandemic on Reentry Research
Over several decades, the National Institute of Justice (NIJ) has made significant contributions to the field of reentry, specifically what works for whom and when. In recent years, however, the global pandemic has made it increasingly difficult to conduct research on and with populations involved with the justice system. During this time, many researchers assessing various justice-related outcomes were unable to continue their inquiries as planned due to a lack of access to their populations of interest, forcing many to pivot and rethink their research designs.
The Risk-Need-Responsivity Model: How Do Probation Officers Implement the Principles of Effective Intervention?
Conceptualizing the Personal Touch Experiential Knowledge and Gendered Strategies in Community Supervision Work
A Multi-Level Examination of Organizational Context on Adult Probation Officer Attitudes Toward Evidence-Based Practice
Decide Your Time A Randomized Trial of a Drug Testing and Graduated Sanctions Program for Probationers
Extending Dynamic Mapping to Reentry Practitioners: An Exploration of Rhode Island's Community Supervision Mapping System
Community Corrections in Oregon: Empowerment Philosophy and Sex Offender Supervision Network (From Managing Adult Sex Offenders: A Containment Approach, P 9.1-9.16, 1996, Kim English, Suzanne Pullen, and Linda Jones, eds. - See NCJ-162392)
Imposition and Effects of Restitution in Four Pennsylvania Counties: Effects of Size of County and Specialized Collection Units
Dr. Kirk discusses how Hurricane Katrina affected those formerly incarcerated persons originally from New Orleans and their likelihood of returning to prison. Kirk also discussed potential strategies for fostering residential change among those who were incarcerated, focusing specifically on parole residency policies and the provision of public housing vouchers.