Solitary Confinement and Prison Personnel: Emotional numbing as a response to work in extended restrictive housing
Work in Long-Term Restrictive Housing and Prison Personnel Perceptions of the Humanity of People Who Are Incarcerated
Managing Prisons Through Extended Solitary Confinement: A Necessary Approach or a Signal of Prison System Failure?
Disparities in Segregation for Prison Control: Comparing Long Term Solitary Confinement to Short Term Disciplinary Restrictive Housing
What Do We Really Know About the Prevalence of Restrictive Housing? Illuminating the "Dark Figure" of the Most Extreme Forms of Incarceration
Purposes, Practices, and Problems of Supermax Prisons (From Crime and Justice: A Review of Research, Volume 28, P 385-434, 2001, Michael Tonry, ed. -- See NCJ-192542)
Toward an Understanding of What Works" in Segregation: Implementing Correctional Programming and Re-Entry-Focused Services in Restrictive Housing Units
Critical Research Gaps in Understanding the Effects of Prolonged Time in Restrictive Housing on Inmates and the Institutional Environment
Relationship Between Inmate Misconduct, Institutional Violence, and Administrative Segregation: A Systematic Review of the Evidence
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.