A Skeletal Atlas of Elder Abuse: Establishing Markers of Physical Abuse and Developing a Digital Diagnostic Tool for Education and Screening
Pathways to Safety: An Examination of Federal and State-Level Barriers and Facilitators to Elder Abuse Reporting and Response
Alibi Generation: Improving innocents suspects' accuracy and examining alibi discriminability using a novel GPS paradigm
Understanding the Physical and Psychological Health and Wellness Needs of Minor Sex Trafficking Victims
Understanding the potential for Multidisciplinary Threat Assessment Teams to prevent terrorism: Conducting a formative evaluation of the MassBay Threat Assessment Team
Identification of Effective Strategies to Disrupt Recruitment of Victims in Human Trafficking: Qualitative Data, Systems Modeling, Survivors and Law Enforcement
Understanding What Works in the Successful Identification, Investigation, and Prosecution of Labor Trafficking Cases in the United States
Countering Technology-Facilitated Abuse: Criminal Justice Strategies for Combating Nonconsensual Pornography, Sextortion, Doxing, and Swatting
Dr. Hendrix discusses a 3-year, NIJ-funded study to assess what students and staff in 10 American schools know about the emergency procedures in their school safety plans. Identify main gaps in knowledge and highlight any characteristics in schools, students, and faculty members that might be related to their overall understanding of those procedures.
Three NIJ-funded researchers help define school safety and discuss why it's important for school officials and law enforcement to have a discussion about school safety plans, the main takeaways are based on the research, and the importance for increased collaboration.
Post-Incarceration Partner Violence: Examining the Social Context of Victimization To Inform Victim Services and Prevention
Victim-Offender Overlap: Examining Police and Service System Networks of Response Among Violent Street Conflicts
NIJ’s American Indian and Alaska Native Travel Scholarship Program Scholars discuss:
- Why they applied to the program.
- Which conference they chose to attend and why.
- Why representation of American Indian and Alaska Native is important in the field of criminal justice.
- What conference sessions they chose to attend and which they found most interesting.
- How they want to contribute to the fields of tribal and criminal justice.