With this solicitation, NIJ seeks white papers that propose research, development, or demonstration projects that address problems relevant to the criminal justice system in the area of electronic crime. NIJ defines electronic crime as any type of crime involving digital technology, including computers, personal digital assistants (PDAs), external drives, cell phones, digital cameras, etc. White paper proposals will be accepted in three categories:
Trends in Arrests and Investigative Techniques of Technology-Facilitated Child Sexual Exploitation Crimes: The 4th National Juvenile Online Victimization Study
Research and Evaluation of Technology-Facilitated Abuse for Criminal Justice Purposes, Fiscal Year 2020
With this solicitation, NIJ’s seeks proposals for research projects addressing the use of technologies such as texting, mobile applications, telecommunications networks, and social networking to bully, harass, stalk or intimidate another person, including adolescents. Examples of technology facilitated abuse include cyberstalking, sextortion, non-consensual pornography, doxing, or swatting.
Identifying Law Enforcement Needs for Conducting Criminal Investigations Involving Evidence on the Dark Web
Prevention of Financial Abuse Among Elders Affected by Cognitive Decline: A Randomized Controlled Trial In Three Rural Communities
Measuring the Criminal Justice System Impacts of the Increased Presence of Methamphetamine in the Bakken Oil Formation
Development of an Interactive Database of Contemporary Material Properties for Computer Fire Modeling
Nassau County Division of Forensic Serves-Biology Section: DNA Capacity Enhancement and Backlog Reduction (CEBR) Program (Formula)
Enhancing Corporate Crime Enforcement with Machine Learning--A Multidisciplinary Risk Factor Approach
FY 2019 DNA CEBR Grant- Fort Worth Police Department Crime Laboratory Operations and Timeliness Improvements Project
The subprime mortgage industry collapse has led to a record number of foreclosures. In this environment, the interest mortgage fraud has risen, along with questions of how fraud contributed to the crisis. Henry Pontell and Sally Simpson discuss what they have learned about investigating and prosecuting white-collar criminals, the role of corporate ethics in America, and what policymakers and lawyers can learn from evidence of fraud.