This collection of essays examined crime, its causes, and its consequences giving particular attention to the history of gun regulation from Elizabethan times to 1968, the research on psychopathy, and a case study of the evolution of sentencing policy in Washington State.
In this issue of Crime and Justice, supported by the U.S. Department of Justice, National Institute of Justice, a collection of seven essays are presented focusing on what's new and interesting in the way crime is viewed with a special focus on the history of gun regulation from Elizabethan times to 1968, psychopathy, the evolution of sentencing policy in Washington State, and use of supermax and private prisons. The essays include: (1) Understanding Desistance from Crime; (2) Sentencing Reform in the Other Washington; (3) Firearms Regulation: A Historical Overview; (4) The Construct of Psychopathy; (5) Private Prisons; (6) Measuring the Economic Benefits of Developmental Prevention Programs; and (7) The Purposes, Practices, and Problems of Supermax Prisons.
- Rapid Direct PCR for ABO Blood Typing
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- Exploring Paradigms of Crime Reduction: An Empirical Longitudinal Study