Update on NIJ-sponsored research
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Update on NIJ-sponsored research six new reports by Dennis P. Rosenbaum

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Published by U.S Dept. of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, National Institute of Justice in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Narcotics, Control of -- United States -- Citizen participation.,
  • Drug abuse and crime -- United States.,
  • Crime prevention -- United States.,
  • Drug abuse -- United States -- Prevention.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesUpdate on NIJ sponsored research
StatementDennis P. Rosenbaum.
SeriesResearch in brief
ContributionsNational Institute of Justice (U.S.)
The Physical Object
Pagination1 folded sheet (5 p.) :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17110800M

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• NIJ began laying the groundwork to examine research strategies and frameworks needed to improve policing in a post-9/11 world. Meeting the Needs of Victims. Research about victims and victimization in addresses the needs of diverse and international populations. • Deaf victims and victims with limited English proficiency who experience. Notices regarding the solicitation “NIJ FY16 Data Resources Program: Funding for Analysis of Existing data are added on a continuing basis as products from NIJ-sponsored research. Data from research in crime and crime prevention, law enforcement, and courts and book chapter(s) or book(s) in the academic press, technological prototypes. Update on NIJ-sponsored research: six new reports / (Washington, D.C.: U.S Dept. of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, National Institute of Justice, []), by Dennis P. Rosenbaum and National Institute of Justice (U.S.) (page images at HathiTrust). Disclaimer: "You are accessing a U.S. Government information system, which includes: (1) this computer, (2) this computer network, (3) all computers connected to this network, and (4) all devices and storage media attached to this network or to a computer on this network. This information system is provided for U.S. Government-authorized use only.

Book Published [Washington, DC]: The Institute, [] Description 19 p.: ill. ; 28 cm. Other contributors Thoennes, Nancy. National Institute of Justice (U.S.) Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U.S.) Portion of title Findings from the National Violence Against Women Survey Series. In addition to funding individual research projects, research agencies typically are also involved in building the infrastructure for research in their areas of interest and enhancing dissemination and utilization of research this chapter we review and assess the efforts of the National Institute of Justice (NIJ) to improve the research infrastructure—efforts that are especially. Disclaimer: "You are accessing a U.S. Government information system, which includes: (1) this computer, (2) this computer network, (3) all computers connected to this network, and (4) all devices and storage media attached to this network or to a computer on this network. This information system is provided for U.S. Government-authorized use only. Unauthorized or improper use of this system. In Tired Cops, Bryan Vila, Ph.D., a prominent police researcher with 17 years of law enforcement experience, reports important findings from his NIJ-sponsored research with the Police Executive.

Research Development & Grant Writing News A c a d e m i c R e s e a r c h F u n d i n g S t r a t e g i e s, L L C Page 4 many pitfalls of a reviewer’s “bad road trip” through the research narrative and the data chosen to justify and validate the research plan. The Web site is a resource to help practitioners and policymakers understand what works in justice-related programs and practices. It includes information on justice-related programs and assigns evidence ratings--effective, promising, and no effects--to indicate whether there is evidence from research that a program achieves its goals. License Plate Readers for Law Enforcement Study Rand Corp. • Locations: United States of America • Topics: Mechanical Searches/Scanners, Police Searches. The Third Circuit Eyewitness Identification Task Force Report, recently published in the Temple Law Review, is the product of a diverse group of judges, lawyers, professors, and law enforcement agents, all of whom were brought together to study the issue of eyewitness Task Force was created in response to the scientific developments in the field of eyewitness identification.