Preparing Pre-Service Teachers To Manage Behavior Problems in the Classroom: The Feasibility and Acceptability of Using a Mixed-Reality Simulator
Predicting the probability of violence in actor-target relational dyads: Self-control and interpersonal provocations as mutual properties
Developmental Trajectories Toward Violence in Middle Childhood: Course, Demographic Differences, and Response to School-Based Intervention
Young Adult Reports of the Victim-Offender Overlap in Intimate and Nonintimate Relationships: A Nationally Representative Sample
On February 16-18, 2021, the National Institute of Justice hosted the Virtual Conference on School Safety: Bridging Research to Practice to Safeguard Our Schools. This video includes the following presentations:
A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of Interventions to Decrease Cyberbullying Perpetration and Victimization
Cross-age Peer Mentoring to Enhance Resilience among Low-income Urban Youth Living in High Violence Chicago Communities
Responses to Rejection: Testing the Multimotive Model Among High School Students Experiencing Peer Victimization
Special Condition Number Six and Analysis of Net Widening per Special Condition Number Twenty-One: Final Progress Report
How do Varied Populations Interact with Embodied Conversational Agents? Findings From Inner-City Adolescents and Prisoners
Reducing School Violence in Detroit: An Evaluation of an Alternative Conflict Resolution Intervention
The NIJ-sponsored Expert Working Group on Human Factors in Latent Print Analysis is clarifying potential sources of error in pattern recognition analysis. It will develop best practices to remove or minimize these sources. NIJ is addressing recommendations in the 2009 National Academy of Sciences' report titled "Strengthening Forensic Science in the United States: A Path Forward." Specifically, the panelists focus on recommendation 5, which encourages research programs on human observer bias and sources of human error in forensic examinations.
Panelists will present findings from a comprehensive study of domestic violence shelters in eight states. Data were collected from 3,410 residents in 215 domestic violence shelters — 81 percent of the shelters. The first of its kind, this descriptive study seeks to fill a gap in current knowledge about the needs and experiences of domestic violence survivors who turn to shelters for help and the type of help they receive. Implications for policy and programming will also be addressed.
CeaseFire is an evidence-based, data-driven intervention designed to stop shootings and killings in high-incidence neighborhoods by directly intervening with those who are most likely to be involved in a shooting and by building support for alternatives to violence in those neighborhoods. Panel members will share their experiences “on the ground” mediating conflicts and working one-on-one with high-risk individuals.