Profiles of Individual Radicalization in the United States (PIRUS): An Empirical Assessment of Domestic Radicalization
From Funnels to Large-Scale Irrigation: Changing the Criminal Justice System Paradigm to Improve Public Health and Safety
From the Car Boot to Booting it up? eBay, Online Counterfeit Crime and the Transformation of the Criminal Marketplace
Most scholars would agree that desistance from crime – the process of ceasing engagement in criminal activities – is normative. However, there is variability in the literature regarding the definition and measurement of desistance, the signals of desistance, the age at which desistance begins, and the underlying mechanisms that lead to desistance. Even with considerable advances in the theoretical understanding of desistance from crime, there remain critical gaps between research and the application of that research to practice.
The Impact of Incarceration on the Desistance Process Among Individuals Who Chronically Engage in Criminal Activity (Executive Summary)
The Impact of Incarceration on the Desistance Process Among Individuals Who Chronically Engage in Criminal Activity
Pathways to Desistance From Crime Among Juveniles and Adults: Applications to Criminal Justice Policy and Practice (Executive Summary)
But What Does It Mean? Defining, Measuring, and Analyzing Desistance From Crime in Criminal Justice (Executive Summary)
Pathways to Desistance From Crime Among Juveniles and Adults: Applications to Criminal Justice Policy and Practice
Forgotten Evidence: A Mixed Methods Study of Why Sexual Assault Kits (SAKs) Are Not Submitted for DNA Forensic Testing
Specific theories of crime? A longitudinal assessment of the competing effects of psychopathy and self-control
Instilling a Culture of Continuous Learning from Criminal Justice Systems Errors: A Multi-Stakeholder Sentinel Event Review Process in Philadelphia
In 2004, the National Institute of Justice created the social science research on forensic sciences (SSRFS) research program to explore the impact of forensic sciences on the criminal justice system and the administration of justice. Much of the early research from the SSRFS program focused on DNA processing and the use of DNA in investigations and prosecutions.