1 Southern Criminal Justice Association Envisioning the Future of Criminal Justice September Doubletree Guest Suites South Carolina Charleston
2 Welcome to Charleston and the 2006 Southern Criminal Justice Association Conference! SCJA Colleagues, Guests, and Students: Welcome to Charleston for the 2006 Annual meeting of the Southern Criminal Justice Association! We ve got a great program planned, largely through efforts of Program Chair Brandon Applegate, and I am confident you ll find the Doubletree Guest Suites to be an excellent venue for our activities. In addition to a jam-packed conference program, we are located in the center of Historic Charleston, which offers a wealth of things to do, buy, see, and eat! Take advantage of our prime location and walk around the historic district and down to the Battery. Try a harbor cruise to Ft. Sumter, or jump on a carriage for a leisurely tour they stop right next to the hotel on Market Street. And please plan to attend the President s Reception (Wednesday night) in the Courtyard, the Participant s Reception (Thursday night) in the Charlestonian Ballroom, and the Awards Luncheon in the Stono Ballroom on Friday. We ll have plenty of good eats and good music. Since our last meeting in Jacksonville Beach, we have appointed Brian Payne of Old Dominion as the new editor of our peer-reviewed journal, the American Journal of Criminal Justice. Brian has made a fast start and we look forward to some fine issues from him and his new editorial board. In addition, David May of Eastern Kentucky has taken over the duties of SCJA Secretariat from Chuck Fields who served in that capacity for several years and to whom we convey our sincere appreciation for his efforts on behalf of SCJA. Dave has made a great start by overhauling our membership and distribution lists, and instituting a new membership cycle that will help us better manage the organization s affairs. In the coming year the SCJA Board will plan for 2007 in Savannah and 2008 in New Orleans. We will also entertain a new publishing home for the American Journal of Criminal Justice, and are soliciting bids from Blackwell Publishing, Sage Publishing, and others to help raise the visibility and subscription rolls of our journal. Stay tuned on that front. Finally, thanks go to Catherine Burton who assisted with local arrangements, Brandon who now knows the perils of being Program Chair, Past President Gordon Crews who responded to many questions regarding the business of conference planning, and the many others who contributed to this year s annual meeting of the SCJA. Let the festivities begin! Peter B. Wood President, Southern Criminal Justice Association
3 August 14, 2006 WELCOME! On behalf of the City Council and all our citizens, it is a great pleasure for me to extend to the members of the Southern Criminal Justice Association the hospitality and beauty of our community as you meet for the 2006 Annual Conference on September 20-23, We are happy you are here and hope you will return often to enjoy the recreational and cultural facilities with which Charleston abounds. We pledge our total cooperation in assisting to make your visit a most pleasurable and memorial occasion. Most sincerely yours, JPR,jr./dm Joseph P. Riley, Jr. Mayor, City of Charleston
4 SOUTHERN CRIMINAL JUSTICE ASSOCIATION Officers and Board of Directors President First Vice President Second Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Secretariat Peter Wood, Mississippi State Brandon Applegate, of Central Florida Alexis Miller, Middle Tennessee State Elizabeth Mustaine, of Central Florida David May, Eastern Kentucky Board of Directors Editor, American Journal of Criminal Justice ACJS Regional Representative Catherine Burton, The Citadel Florence Ferguson, American Intercontinental Kathrine Johnson, of West Florida Julie Kunselman, of West Florida Lynne Snowden, of North Carolina- Wilmington Brian Payne, Old Dominion Angela Crews, Washburn Past Presidents William Mathias Reid Montgomery, Jr John Truitt Kenneth Ayers, Jr Richter Moore, Jr Michael Blankenship Robert Barrow Charles Fields Frank Semberger Jeffery Rush Neil Chamelein Joseph Auten Robert Fancher Laura Moriarty Gene Stephens Terry Edwards Reed Adams Elizabeth McConnell Ken Venters Ronald Hunter Robert Bagby John Smykla Chester Quarels Elizabeth Grossi Tom Barker Joseph Sanborn, Jr Michael Braswell Richard Tewksbury Ronald Vogel Matthew Robinson Mittie Southerland Gordon Crews Damon Camp
5 2006 SCJA Awards Banquet Friday, September 22, :30 to 1:45 pm Stono Ballroom Award winners will be announced at the luncheon. Please join us in acknowledging the accomplishments of these individuals. Thank You! This year s sponsors include: Allyn & Bacon Appalachian State, Department of Political Science & Criminal Justice Eastern Kentucky, College of Justice & Safety Jacksonville State, Department of Criminal Justice LexisNexis / Anderson Publishing McGraw-Hill Mississippi State, Department of Sociology, Anthropology & Social Work Old Dominion, Department of Sociology & Criminal Justice Prentice Hall Publishing Thompson / Wadsworth of Central Florida, Department of Criminal Justice & Legal Studies of Cincinnati, Division of Criminal Justice of Louisville, Department of Justice Administration of West Florida, Department of Criminal Justice & Legal Studies
6 Southern Criminal Justice Association 2006 Program at a Glance Wednesday, September 20 Time Event Location 8:00-9:00 am Continental Breakfast Stono Ballroom 8:00-5:00 pm Registration Stono Ballroom 9:30-10:45 am Plenary SCJA Presidential Address Ashley 11:00-12:15 pm SCJA Board Meeting Kiawah 11:00-12:15 pm Panels & Roundtables Ashley, Cooper, Edisto 12:00-5:00 pm Exhibits Stono Ballroom 12:30-1:45 pm Panels & Roundtables Ashley, Cooper, Edisto 1:00-5:00 pm Workshop ACJS Certification Kiawah 2:00-3:15 pm Panels & Roundtables Ashley, Cooper, Edisto 3:30-4:45 pm Panels & Roundtables Ashley, Cooper, Edisto 7:00-9:00 pm President s Reception Courtyard Thursday, September 21 Time Event Location 8:00-9:00 am Continental Breakfast Stono Ballroom 8:00-5:00 pm Registration Stono Ballroom 8:00-5:00 pm Exhibits Stono Ballroom 9:30-10:45 am Panels & Roundtables Ashley, Cooper, Edisto, Kiawah 11:00-12:15 pm Panels & Roundtables Ashley, Cooper, Edisto, Kiawah 12:30-1:45 pm Plenary Seeking Community and Ashley Restorative Justice 12:30-1:45 pm Panel Edisto 2:00-3:15 pm Panels & Roundtables Ashley, Cooper, Edisto, Kiawah 3:30-4:45 pm SCJA General Business Meeting Ashley 7:00-9:00 pm Participants Reception Charlestonian Ballroom Friday,September 22 Time Event Location 8:00-9:00 am Continental Breakfast Stono Ballroom 8:00-5:00 pm Registration Stono Ballroom 8:00-5:00 pm Exhibits Stono Ballroom 9:30-10:45 am Panels & Roundtables Ashley, Cooper, Edisto, Kiawah 11:00-12:15 pm Panels & Roundtables Ashley, Cooper, Edisto, Kiawah 12:30-1:45 pm SCJA Awards Luncheon Stono Ballroom 2:00-3:15 pm Plenary ACJS President s Update Ashley 3:30-4:45 pm Panels & Roundtables Ashley, Cooper, Edisto, Kiawah Saturday, September 23 Time Event Location 8:00-9:00 am Continental Breakfast Stono Ballroom 8:00-12:00 pm Registration Stono Ballroom 9:30-10:45 am Panels & Roundtables Ashley, Cooper, Edisto, Kiawah 11:00-12:15 pm Panels & Roundtables Ashley, Cooper, Edisto 11:00-12:15 pm SCJA Board Meeting Kiawah
7 Don t miss these special events Wednesday, September 20 9:30-10:45 am Ashley Plenary SCJA Presidential Address 7:00-9:00 pm Courtyard President s Reception Thursday, September 21 12:30-1:45 pm Ashley Plenary Seeking Community and Restorative Justice 3:30-4:45 pm Ashley SCJA General Business Meeting 7:00-9:00 pm Charlestonian Participants Reception Friday, September 22 12:30-1:45 pm Stono Ballroom SCJA Awards Luncheon 2:00-3:15 pm Ashley Plenary Update on the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences Don t miss these special thematic roundtable sessions Wednesday, September 20 2:00-3:15 pm Ashley 9. Policing Research: Present and Future 3:30-4:45 pm Ashley 12. The Future of Criminal Justice Ethics Thursday, September 21 9:30-10:45 am Ashley 17. The Future of Homeland Security and Terrorism: Response and Communication 2:00-3:15 pm Ashley 25. The Future of Capital Punishment in the United States Friday, September 22 9:30-10:15 am Ashley 30. The Future of Corrections in the United States 11:00-12:15 pm Ashley 33. The Future of Juvenile Justice in the United States 11:00-12:15 pm Cooper 34. Criminal Justice and Affirmative Action: Past, Present and Future
8 Don t miss this session 23. Plenary Seeking Community and Restorative Justice: The Greensboro Truth and Reconciliation Commission Thursday, September 21 12:30-1:45 pm Ashley The Greensboro Truth and Reconciliation Commission was organized to examine the context, causes, sequence, and consequences of tragic events that occurred on November 3, 1979 in Greensboro, North Carolina. On this date, ten people were wounded and five were killed during demonstrations. The Commission looked into the city s past to examine these events in hope of fostering healing, restoration, justice, community dialog, and a healthy future for Greensboro. Hear Cynthia Brown, who served as one of seven commissioners nominated and selected by the community to investigate this issue, speak about the Commission s work and experiences. Cynthia Brown is the principal consultant of The Sojourner Group, a business she founded to help non-profit groups strengthen their leadership and address their organizational development issues. She is also a grassroots organizer and leader, former Durham City Councilwoman, and a 2002 candidate for the United States Senate. She holds an undergraduate degree in political science from Bennett College for Women and a Master of Public Affairs degree from the of North Carolina Greensboro. As a W. K. Kellogg National Fellow, Ms. Brown studied cultural, racial, and economic justice issues in Australia, Brazil, Guatemala, South Africa, Zimbabwe, Ghana, Egypt, New Zealand, and Chile.
9 DOUBLETREE GUEST SUITES CHARLESTON HISTORIC DISTRIC MAIN LEVEL ANSONBOROUGH HARLESTON WRAGGBOROUGH CHARLESTONIAN BALLROOM Hayne Street Gallery COOPER ASHLEY Palmetto Courtyard STONO BALLROOM Café & Lounge EDISTO South Courtyard North Courtyard WANDO Hotel Entrance
10 Wednesday, September 20 9:30-10:45 am Ashley 1. Plenary Another Look at the Positive Punishment Effect : The Impact of Non-Social Reinforcement and Learning Processes on Offender Decision-Making Presenter: Peter B. Wood, Mississippi State, President of the Southern Criminal Justice Association 11:00-12:15 pm Edisto 2. Panel The Criminology of Unique Groups Tom Barker, Eastern Kentucky African American Serial Murderers Kimberley Glover, Saint Leo Dangerous Dog Ordinances in Virginia Kenneth Wagner, Radford Biker Gangs as Organized Crime Tom Barker, Eastern Kentucky & Kelly Human, Eastern Kentucky A Typology of Troublesome Youth Groups in School: Results from a Multi-State Study Patricia A. Naber, of Kentucky & David C. May, Eastern Kentucky 11:00-12:15 pm Ashley 3. Roundtable Outrageous Discussion about Women and Incarceration In or Out It s Always Something Convener: Toni Dupont-Morales, Penn State Presenters: Irene Baird, Penn State Ida Johnson, of Alabama Etta F. Morgan, Jackson State Roslyn Muraskin, Long Island 11:00-12:15 pm Cooper 4. Panel Criminal Justice Policy Concerns Matthew Robinson, Appalachian State The Future of Criminal Justice: Greater Acceptance of Social Science Research Michael Cavanagh, Mount Olive College Drug War Lies 2006: More Shenanigans from the Office of National Drug Control Policy? Matthew Robinson, Appalachian State John Rawls and a Critical Introduction to Criminal Justice Policy: A Liberal Approach Akin Karatay, of Southern Misssissippi Sentencing Policy, Race, and Habitual Offender Sentencing Decisions Matthew S. Crow, of West Florida & Kathrine Johnson, of West Florida 12:30-1:45 pm Edisto 5. Panel Corrections: Punitive Equivalencies, the Environment, and Release Melissa M. Moon, Northern Kentucky The Prison Environment Inventory: An Examination of the PEI s Dimensions in a Jail Setting Melissa M. Moon, Northern Kentucky & Jennifer Pealer, Northern Kentucky A Qualitative Analysis of Offender Preferences for Prison over Intermediate Sanctions Alisha Williams, Eastern Kentucky ; David C. May, Eastern Kentucky & Peter Wood, Mississippi State A Revalidation of the Parole Salient Factor Score Shamir Ratansi, Central Connecticut State Theoretical and Contextual Predictors of Exchange Rates among Kentucky Residents: The Role of Social Psychological Factors Mary H. Davis, Eastern Kentucky ; David C. May, Eastern Kentucky ; Kevin Minor, Eastern Kentucky ; Peter Wood, Mississippi State & Amy Eades, Eastern Kentucky 12:30-1:45 pm Ashley 6. Panel Criminal Justice Scholarship of Teaching and Learning Robin Lacks, Virginia Commonwealth The Real CSI: Designing and Teaching a Violent Crime Scene Class in an Undergraduate Setting Robyn Lacks, Virginia Commonwealth Future Learning Opportunities: Engaging Students in E-Communication Julie Kunselman, of West Florida & Kathrine A. Johnson, of West Florida Community Service As an Element of Criminal Justice Education
11 Wednesday, September 20 Jan Bounds, of Mississippi; David McElreath, of Mississippi & Lorri Williamson, of Mississippi Teaching Civility in the Criminal Justice Classroom Reid C. Toth, Western Carolina 12:30-1:45 pm Cooper 7. Panel Policies and Practices with Juvenile Delinquents Brian K. Payne, Old Dominion A Glimpse into the Microcosm of the Louisiana Juvenile Justice System: The Emergence of an Innovative Approach to Prevention Kelly H. Wright, of Louisiana Monroe; Moira Meredith, of Louisiana Monroe & Kristi Lawson, of Louisiana Monroe Empowering Communities to Build Empirically Sound Youth Violence Prevention Strategies: The Suffolk Youth Initiative Brian K. Payne, Old Dominion ; Randy R. Gainey, Old Dominion & Deeanna M. Button, Old Dominion Juvenile Delinquency: Treatment Toward Delinquents with ADHD Becky K. da Cruz, Armstrong Atlantic A New Look at an Old Theme: Examining the Role of Religion in the Prevention of School Delinquency Lisa Hutchinson Wallace, Eastern Kentucky ; Stacy C. Moak, of Arkansas Little Rock & Kimberly Starks Dudenbostel 1:00-5:00 pm Kiawah 8. Special Workshop Training for ACJS Certification Reviewers Mittie D. Southerland, Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences 2:00-3:15 pm Ashley 9. Roundtable Police Research: Present and Future Convener: William Walsh, of Louisville Presenters: Ronald Hunter, Western Carolina William Doerner, Florida State Gennaro Vito, of Louisville Sharon Tracy, Georgia Southern 2:00-3:15 pm Edisto 10. Roundtable Public Safety's Address to Handling Communication Interoperability Convener: Robyn Lacks, Virginia Commonwealth Presenters: Cliff Bowen, Newport News Police Department Shana Mell, Virginia Commonwealth Henry Ponton, Virginia Department of Corrections Mike Berger, Henrico County Police Department Robert Skowron, Chesterfield County Police Department 2:00-3:15 pm Cooper 11. Panel Capital Punishment: When, Why, and How James Nolan, West Virginia Revisiting Capital Punishment: Factors That Matter When Receiving the Death Penalty (A State-By-State Analysis) Bridget Ann Micka, West Virginia & James Nolan, West Virginia Executions for What? Expert Opinion on the Efficacy of Capital Punishment Matthew Robinson, Appalachian State Death Nation: The Experts Explain Why Capital Punishment Persists in the United States Matthew Robinson, Appalachian State 3:30-4:45 pm Ashley 12. Roundtable The Future of Criminal Justice Ethics Convener: Richard Kania, Jacksonville State Presenters: Michael Braswell, East Tennessee State Jocelyn Pollock, Texas State 3:30-4:45 pm Cooper 13. Roundtable The Supreme Court and Criminal Justice: Leading Cases from the Term Convener: Jack E. Call, Radford Presenters: Mary Atwell, Radford Richard Cole, of Connecticut Avery Point Ken Wagner, Lynchburg College
12 Wednesday, September 20 3:30-4:45 pm Edisto 14. Panel Criminology and Crime Policy Mitchell B. Chamlin, of Cincinnati An Error Correction Model of the Macro-Social Relationship Between Police Size and Crime Mitchell B. Chamlin, of Cincinnati & John K. Cochran, of South Florida Policing, Corrections, and the Courts: What are the Issues Regarding Learning and Developmental Disabilities? Eric Ling, Mount Olive College Project Safe Neighborhoods: Evaluating the Crime and Weapons Deterrent/Substitution Effects of PSN in East Tennessee Steven J. Ellwanger, East Tennessee State & Jacqueline Fish, of Tennessee 7:00-9:00 pm Courtyard President s Reception Come to the Stono Ballroom for... Book Exhibits Silent Auction on Inmate-Made Goods Continental Breakfast Each Morning Meeting Registration & Information NOTES:
13 Thursday, September 21 9:30-10:45 am Ashley 15. Panel Technology and Criminal Justice Kristie R. Blevins, of North Carolina - Charlotte CSI Effect Upon Criminal Convictions Dennis J. Stevens, of Southern Mississippi Examining the Experiences of Johns Using On- Line Data Thomas J. Holt, of North Carolina Charlotte & Kristie R. Blevins, of North Carolina Charlotte Phishing, Ransoms, and Other Forms of Technical Deception: Perpetrators through Social Engineering Cassie Kiser, Eastern Kentucky 9:30-10:45 am Cooper 16. Panel Issues in Policing Policy and Practice Thomas Glover, Murray State Challenges Facing Drug-Law Enforcement Agencies in Rural Georgia Brent A. Paterline, North Georgia College & State DUI Law Enforcement Investigative Practices and Its Impact on Discretion: A Proposal of Zero Tolerance Legislation for Law Enforcement R. M. Baggett, Florida Coastal School of Law Patterns of Gang Activity and Law Enforcement Response in South Carolina Robert J. Kaminski, of South Carolina; Jeff Rojek, of South Carolina; Michael R. Smith, of South Carolina & Charlie Scheer, of South Carolina The Knock-and-Announce Rule and Its Future After Hudson v. Michigan Thomas Glover, Murray State 9:30-10:45 am Kiawah 17. Roundtable The Future of Homeland Security and Terrorism: Response and Communication Convener: Bob Ruth, Davidson College Presenters: Alexis Miller, Middle Tennessee State Lynn Snowden, of North Carolina Wilmington 9:30-10:45 am Edisto 18. Panel Preparing Students for the Criminal Justice Workplace Jeff Lee, Troy Using the Capstone Class to Prepare Students for Criminal Justice Careers Jeff Lee, Troy & Donna Oliver, Troy Experiential Learning at Troy : Preparing Students for the Workplace Jessica Cotton, Troy ; Sarah Connor, Troy & Katelyn Crosson, Troy Development of a Career Advising Tool for Criminal Justice Students Jeff Lee, Troy & Jay Skipworth, Troy Self Assessment Tools for the Graduating Senior Victor Ortloff, Troy & Saundra Casey, Air Cold Case Internships Stephen L. Mallory, of Mississippi 11:00-12:15 pm Ashley 19. Panel Current Issues in Criminal Justice Charles O. Ochie, Sr., Albany State Superlongevity and the Criminal Justice System James Madden, Lake Superior State The State of the Insanity Defense After Clark v. Arizona Thomas Glover, Murray State Wrongful Convictions: The Use and Abuse of Forensic Science Evidence in the Criminal Justice System Charles O. Ochie, Sr., Albany State Forensic Science Student Workshop: Lessons Learned Roshanak S. Dehbozorgi, Albany State & Kristen M. Oleksik, Albany State 11:00-12:15 pm Cooper 20. Panel Human Rights and Special Populations Dennis J. Stevens, of Southern Mississippi
14 Thursday, September 21 Boot Camps Violate the Human Rights of Teenagers Chanda A. Benoit, of Southern Mississippi & Jessica Kendziorek, of Southern Mississippi High Intensity Interdiction Initiatives and Juvenile Human Rights Lacy Cochran, of Southern Mississippi Human Trafficking: The Illegal Migration and Sexual Exploitation of Women Kim Cox, of Southern Mississippi Law Enforcement Practice to Mental Health Victims and Violations of their Human Rights Angela Rogers, of Southern Mississippi 11:00-12:15 pm Kiawah 21. Panel Criminal Justice Programs and Academic Careers William Doerner, Florida State Administration in Higher Education: The Change from Faculty Member to Administrator Kimberly A. McCabe, Lynchburg College The Cruel Opportunity II: Attrition and Time-To- Degree in a Graduate Criminology Program William G. Doerner, Florida State & Robert C. Lightfoot, Waycross College Attitudes of Justice Faculty Regarding Contemporary Program Quality and Development Philip E. Carlan, of Southern Mississippi Preparing Criminal Justice Professionals to Anticipate the Future: Implications for Criminal Justice Graduate Education Darl. H. Champion, Sr., Methodist College 11:00-12:15 pm Edisto 22. Panel Investigating the Work Orientations of Criminal Justice Professionals James B. Wells, Eastern Kentucky Correctional Officer Job Satisfaction and Organizational Commitment in Tennessee State Prisons Robert Rogers, Middle Tennessee State & Glenn Zuern, Albany State Predictors of Job Satisfaction & Organizational Commitment Among Kentucky Department of Juvenile Justice Staff James B. Wells, Eastern Kentucky ; Kevin I. Minor, Eastern Kentucky & Earl Angel, Eastern Kentucky Law Enforcement/Correctional Personnel Job Satisfaction and Organizational Commitment in Middle Tennessee Robert Rogers, Middle Tennessee State & Robert E. Grubb, Jr., Columbia State Community College 12:30-1:45 pm Ashley 23. Plenary Seeking Community and Restorative Justice: The Greensboro Truth and Reconciliation Commission Presenter: Cynthia Brown, The Sojourner Group & The Greensboro Truth and Reconciliation Commission 12:30-1:45 pm Edisto 24. Panel Criminal Justice Potpourri Curtis R. Ryan, Appalachian State Ballots or Bullets? Democracy, Terrorism, and Islamist Movements Curtis R. Ryan, Appalachian State Beyond Fear: Toward Rational Responses to Sex Offending Elicka S. L. Peterson, Appalachian State Jail Visitation: An Assessment of Organizational Policy and Information Availability Alicia H. Sitren, of Central Florida; Hayden P. Smith, of Central Florida, Brandon K. Applegate, of Central Florida & Laurie Gould, of Central Florida Designing an Online Course in Introductory Criminal Justice: What Works and What Doesn t Work Nicolle Parsons-Pollard, Virginia Commonwealth ; Robin D. Lacks, Virginia Commonwealth & Patricia Grant, Virginia Commonwealth
15 Thursday, September 21 2:00-3:15 pm Ashley 25. Roundtable The Future of Capital Punishment in the United States Convener: Robert Bohm, of Central Florida Presenters: Bruce Arrigo, of North Carolina Charlotte Richard Janikowski, of Memphis Matthew Robinson, Appalachian State Margaret Vandiver, of Memphis Gennaro Vito, of Louisville 2:00-3:15 pm Kiawah 26. Panel Contemporary Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Kevin I. Minor, Eastern Kentucky Violent Delinquency: One Strike and You're Out Rebecca D. Petersen, Kennesaw State An Assessment of G.R.E.A.T.: Gang Resistance Education and Training Sarah Huggins, Virginia Commonwealth Social Disadvantage and the Perceived Role of Preventing Youth Violence Deeanna M. Button, Old Dominion ; Brian K. Payne, Old Dominion & Randy R. Gainey, Old Dominion Making the Irrational Seem Rational with Presumed Obscurity: Using the Sociology of Punishment to Understand the Response to Juvenile Sexual Offending in Kentucky Nathan C. Lowe, Eastern Kentucky & Kevin I. Minor, Eastern Kentucky 2:00-3:15 pm Edisto 27. Roundtable Racial Profiling: Does it Exist in Georgia? Convener: Charles O. Ochie, Sr., Albany State Presenters: Hamin Shabazz, Clayton State Patrick Ibe, Albany State Patricia Ikegwuonu, Albany State Florence S. Ferguson, American Intercontinental 2:00-3:15 pm Cooper 28. The Experience of Specialized Courts J. Mitchell Miller, of Texas San Antonio Accountability Courts and Truancy Robert Hartmann McNamara, The Citadel Community Drug Courts: Comparing Dissimilar Implementations and Assessing Procedural Justice Ellen C. Lemley, Arkansas State ; Sarah Price, Arkansas State & Gregory D. Russell, Arkansas State Labeling, Interaction, and Crime Control: An Examination of Factors Influencing Drug Court Admittance J. Mitchell Miller, of Texas San Antonio; Holly E. Ventura, Statistical Systems, Inc. & J. C. Barnes, of South Carolina 3:30-4:45 pm Ashley SCJA General Business Meeting 7:00-9:00 pm Charlestonian Participants Reception DON T FORGET!! Awards Banquet Friday 12:30 pm Stono Ballroom
16 Friday, September 22 9:30-10:45 am Ashley 29. Panel The Criminal Justice System and Human Rights Dennis J. Stevens, of Southern Mississippi Education and Judicial Misconduct: Analysis of the Mississippi Justice Court - A Case Study on Human Rights Violations in the Court Rooms Philip Frazer, of Southern Mississippi Arrests with Less-than-Lethal Technologies: A Case Study on Police Officer Practices Associated with a Lawful Arrest and Human Rights Violations Shane Steel, of Southern Mississippi & Walter Brightman, of Southern Mississippi The Relationship between U.S. Military National Security Deployment and Routine Police Practices and Human Rights Charles R. Welty, of Southern Mississippi The Land that Rocks the Cradle: A Study on Immigrate Human Rights Linda Moss, of Southern Mississippi 9:30-10:45 am Cooper 30. Roundtable The Future of Corrections in the United States Conveners: Julie Kunselman, of West Florida & John Smykla, of West Florida Presenters: Kathrine Johnson, of West Florida Richard Tewksbury, of Louisville Barbara Grissom, South Carolina Department of Corrections Kareem Jordan, of North Florida Donald Cabana, of Southern Mississippi 9:30-10:45 am Kiawah 31. Panel Perspectives on Terrorism and Homeland Security and the Future Role of Criminology and Criminal Justice Ihekwoaba Onwudiwe, Texas Southern The Future of Criminology, Terrorism, and Homeland Security Ihekwoaba Onwudiwe, Texas Southern The Department of Homeland Security: Commentary on a Benign Neglect of Criminological Aspects of Policy James E. Opolot, Texas Southern Terrorism in Africa: The Collision of Culture and Ideology Evaristus Obinyan, Virginia State Global War on Terror and Global Organized Crime: Globalization in America s Criminal Justice, Law and Policy Shahid M. Shahidullah, Virginia State 9:30-10:45 am Edisto 32. Panel Police Personnel Ross Wolf, of Central Florida Training-Based Promotion of Police Supervisors Damon D. Camp, Georgia State ; Karen Locklear, International College; Joe Auten, North Carolina Justice Academy; H. Todd Locklear, Florida Metropolitan & Frank Fuller, Georgia State Does Higher Education Open the Door for Promotion in Policing? An Analysis of the Relationship Between One Agency s Educational Incentive Policies and Promotion Ross Wolf, of Central Florida & Tina Kelchner, of Florida Achieving Diversity in Law Enforcement: Critical Issues in Policy Analysis and Program Development Jeffrey S. Magers, California of Pennsylvania & Jessica Mullikin, of Louisville A Task Analysis for a Mid-Sized Police Department in South Georgia Rudy K. Prine, Valdosta State 11:00-12:15 pm Ashley 33. Roundtable The Future of Juvenile Justice in the United States Convener: Joseph B. Sanborn, Jr., of Central Florida Presenters: Stacy Moak, of Arkansas Little Rock Marilyn D. McShane, of Houston Downtown Lisa Wallace, Eastern Kentucky
17 Friday, September 22 11:00-12:15 pm Cooper 34. Roundtable Criminal Justice and Affirmative Action: Past, Present and Future Convener: Florence S. Ferguson, American Intercontinental Presenters: Robert L. Bing, of Texas Ronald Craig, American Intercontinental Giselle L. White-Perry, South Carolina State Charles O. Ochie, Sr., Albany State Michael T. Eskey, Park & Tom O Connor, Austin Peay Exploring Theoretical Perspectives on Transnational Crime William P. Bloss, The Citadel 12:30-1:45 pm Stono Ballroom SCJA Awards Luncheon 2:00-3:15 pm Ashley 37. Plenary Update on the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences 11:00-12:15 pm Kiawah 35. Panel Perspectives on Student Deviance and Delinquency Presenter: Jeffrey T. Walker, of Arkansas Little Rock President of ACJS Mark Lanier, of Central Florida So Students Cheat. Mark Lanier, of Central Florida; Jessica Stern, Northeastern School of Law & S. Jill Self, Auburn Are Schools Safer Today? Lorri Williamson, of Mississippi & Chester L. Quarels, of Mississippi Theoretical Predictors of Delinquency Among Public School Students in Kentucky: The Role of Context and Gender Nathan Lowe, Eastern Kentucky ; Preston Elrod, Eastern Kentucky & David May, Eastern Kentucky Are K-12 Teachers Fearful of Student-Perpetrated Acts of School Violence Melissa L. Ricketts, of Louisville 11:00-12:15 pm Edisto 36. Panel Within and Beyond Our Boarders: Terrorism, Homeland Security, and International Issues Pamala Griset, of Central Florida The Ten Myths of Terrorism Pamala Griset, of Central Florida Hamdan v. Rumsfeld and the Trial of Enemy Combatants Thomas Glover, Murray State Developing an Online Homeland Security/Emergency Management Program: Meeting the Needs and Getting it Right 3:30-4:45 pm Ashley 38. Panel Imprisonment, Alternatives, and Policymaking Mario Paparozzi, of North Carolina - Pembroke The Politics and Science of Policymaking in Community Corrections Mario Paparozzi, of North Carolina Pembroke Punishment or Rehabilitation: Can Cost Benefit Analysis Help Inform the Debate? Joe Saviak, of Central Florida Predictors of Exchange Rates among Kentucky Citizens and Convicts: Who is Less Willing to Go to Prison? David C. May, Eastern Kentucky ; Erin Herrell, Eastern Kentucky & Peter Wood, Mississippi State 3:30-4:45 pm Edisto 39. Panel Mapping Opinions about Criminal Justice Policies Lee Ross, of Central Florida Death at What Cost? Expert Opinion on Alleged Problems with Capital Punishment Matthew Robinson, Appalachian State Explaining Public Support for Excluding Youths from the Juvenile Court Brandon K. Applegate, of Central Florida; Robin King Davis, of Central Florida & Francis T. Cullen, of Cincinnati
18 Friday, September 22 Comparing Expert Opinion and Public Opinion on Capital Punishment: Support for Executions, Alternatives, Moratoria, and Abolition Matthew Robinson, Appalachian State 3:30-4:45 pm Cooper 40. Panel Drinking and Drugs: Use and Abuse George E. Higgins, of Louisville Are Drinking Behaviors of Criminal Justice Students Different From Those of the General Student Population in South Mississippi? Vicki Lindsay, of Southern Mississippi Binge Drinking Among College Athletes and Non- Athletes Richard Tewksbury, of Louisville; George E. Higgins, of Louisville; Elizabeth E. Mustaine, of Central Florida & Alexis J. Miller, Middle Tennessee State Theoretical and Contextual Predictors of Drug Use among a Delinquent Population Kelly Cooper, Eastern Kentucky ; Irina Soderstrom, Eastern Kentucky & David C. May, Eastern Kentucky 3:30-4:45 pm Kiawah 41. Panel Contemporary Approaches to Policing Ferris R. Byxbe, Sul Ros State Rio Grand College Contemporary Initiatives in Community-Oriented Policing: The NET Ferris R. Byxbe, Sul Ross State Rio Grande College Faceless-Oriented Policing: Traditional Policing Theories are Not Adequate in a Cyber World Darin Walker, West Virginia State ; Deon Brock, West Virginia State & T. Ramon Stuart, West Virginia State Community and Technical College The Concept of Intelligence-Led Policing and Its Role in the Strategies of Problem-Oriented Policing, Community Policing, Broken Windows Theory and Compstat Steven Mallory, of Mississippi Title VII and Physical Agility Testing: Disparate Impact Implications for Female Police Applicants Margaret Fort of Louisville Changing Trends for Methamphetamine: Users, Manufactures, Importers Robert Hunt, Delta State NOTES:
19 Saturday, September 23 9:30-10:45 am Ashley 42. Panel Criminology: Empirical and Theoretical Perspectives William Oliver, Indiana Inner-City Rural: Explaining Violent Crime in Predominantly Black Rural Communities in the South William Oliver, Indiana A Study to Examine the Influence of Economic Marginalization on Adult Female Recidivism Carolyn B. Dennis, Mount Olive College Gun Ownership, Violent Crime and the Southern Subculture: A Macro-Level Analysis Timothy C. Hayes, of North Carolina Pembroke & Christopher Purser, Mississippi State Murder and Robbery in Savannah, Georgia: Trends, Responses, and Future Possibilities for Prevention Daniel Lockwood, Savannah State 9:30-10:45 am Cooper 43. Panel Criminal Justice Pedagogy Douglas L. Kuck, of South Carolina - Aiken A Participatory Strategy for Enhancing and Reinforcing Student Learning of Correctional Sanctioning Objectives Using a Criminal Offense Narrative Douglas L. Kuck, of South Carolina Aiken Challenging the Curriculum: Innovative Strategies for Teaching Literature and Composition in the Criminal Justice Classroom Angela G. Dunlap, Central Missouri State 9:30-10:45 am Kiawah 44. Panel Issues of Victimization Kevin Buckler, Georgia Southern Explaining the Effects of Victim Self-Protective Behaviors on Crime Incident Outcomes: A Test of Opportunity Theory Shannon A. Santana, Florida International & Rob T. Guerette, Florida International Covering Natallee Holloway: The Increasing Importance of Victim Representatives to Facilitate Crime Coverage Is This the Future of Crime Coverage? Kevin Buckler, Georgia Southern Search for Truth: Who Will Speak for JonBenet? L. Elise Eubank, Arkansas State The Relationship Between Social, Human, and Cultural Capital and the Use of Corporal Punishment in Kentucky Public Schools Timothy E. McClure, Eastern Kentucky ; David C. May, Eastern Kentucky & R. Gregory Dunaway, Mississippi State 9:30-10:45 am Edisto 45. Panel Delinquency, Deviance, and Domestic Violence Jeffrey P. Rush, Virginia College at Birmingham Telephoning Fish: An Examination of the Creative Deviance Used by Wildlife Poachers Egan Kyle Green, Radford Rethinking Domestic Violence Jeffrey P. Rush, Virginia College at Birmingham; Sheri Jenkins-Cruz, of Southern Mississippi; N. Allen, of Louisiana at Monroe & D. Pace, of Louisiana at Monroe Culture Conflict and American Indian Delinquency Gregory D. Morris, California State Stanislaus; R. Greg Dunaway, Mississippi State & Peter B. Wood, Mississippi State Art Imitates Life: Violence and the Music of Metal and Rap Gordon A. Crews, Washburn & Angela D. Crews, Washburn 11:00-12:15 pm Ashley 46. Panel Contemporary Issues in Criminal Justice Thomas Glover, Murray State A Review of Five Recent U. S. Supreme Court Decisions Which Will Shape the Future of the Criminal Justice System Thomas Glover, Murray State The Future of Investigating Crime in the Gay and Lesbian Community: A U.S. and U.K. Comparison
20 Saturday, September 23 Richard M. Pool, Bossier Parish Community College A Qualitative Analysis of Hurricane Katrina: A Critical Review of Its Causes, Consequences, and Reactions Kishonna L. Gray, Eastern Kentucky NOTES: Domestic Violence Arrest Decisions: Unraveling the Role of Victim, Offender, and Situational Characteristics Elizabeth L. Grossi, of Louisville & Geetha Suresh, of Louisville 11:00-12:15 pm Edisto 47. Panel Expanded Conceptions of Justice Janice Joseph, Richard Stockton College of New Jersey Restorative Justice, Perceived Fairness, and Social Altruism Ellen C. Lemley, Arkansas State Theories of Community Justice and Theories of Democracy: Harmony or Conflict? Gregory D. Russell, Arkansas State Therapeutic Justice in the Courts Janice Joseph, Richard Stockton College of New Jersey Aristotle s Theory of Friendship and Preventative Criminal Justice Gabriel Santos, Lynchburg College 11:00-12:15 pm Cooper 48. Roundtable ACJS Certification Information Session Convener: Mittie D. Southerland, Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences Presenters: Laura Moriarty, Virginia Commonwealth Patricia Grant, Virginia Commonwealth Elizabeth McConnell, of Houston - Downtown John Smykla, of West Florida
21 CALL FOR PAPERS Southern Criminal Justice Association 2007 Annual Meeting Crime and Justice In the Garden of Good And Evil September 26 th 29 th,2007 Doubletree Hotel Historic Savannah, GA Brandon Applegate of Central Florida President Alexis Miller Middle Tennessee State Program Chair Join us as we establish the good and evil about crime and criminal justice. Savannah is America s first planned city. There are also many parks, a public square, elegant architecture, ornate ironworks, and fountains. Mark your calendar now! Please submit all paper/presentation proposals (i.e., papers, full panels, posters and roundtables) to Dr. Alexis Miller, Department of Criminal Justice, Middle Tennessee State, Murfreesboro, TN by July 15, 2007 (electronic copies preferred at
22 AMERICAN JOURNAL OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE The Journal of the Southern Criminal Justice Association CALL FOR PAPERS Editorial Policy The American Journal of Criminal Justice, sponsored by the Southern Criminal Justice Association, is a refereed publication and manuscripts go through a blind review process. The focus of AJCJ is on a wide array of criminal justice topics and issues. Some of these concerns include items pertaining to the criminal justice process, the formal and informal interplay between system components, problems and solutions experienced by various segments, innovative practices, policy development and implementation, evaluative research, the players engaged in these enterprises, and a wide assortment of other related interests. The AJCJ publishes original articles that utilize a broad range of methodologies and perspectives when examining crime, law, and criminal justice processing. Submission Procedures The strongly preferred way for authors to transmit manuscripts is via (WordPerfect or Word format). Submissions sent through the postal service should include one hard copy of the manuscript along with an IBM-compatible file on a 3 inch disk. Manuscripts should include a title page listing the author(s) and affiliation(s) alongwithpostaland addresses, an abstract page that does not exceed 150 words, and a brief biographical sketch of the author(s). Papers are not to exceed 25 pages in total length (including tables, figures, and references) and style should conform to that outlined in the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association (2001). Submission of a manuscript to AJCJ is regarded as a commitment to publish therein. Manuscripts submitted simultaneously to another journal will be rejected automatically. AJCJ is abstracted or indexed in Criminal Justice Abstracts; Criminal Justice Periodical Index; Criminology, Penology, and Police Science Abstracts; International Political Science Abstracts; Psychological Abstracts; Public Affairs Information Service; and Sociological Abstracts. Send Manuscripts and Inquiries to: Brian K. Payne, PhD
23 Jacksonville State Department of Criminal Justice Jacksonville State is accepting applications for a possible new tenure track position in criminal justice. Teaching and research interests within criminal justice are open, but those with both work experience in the criminal justice system and experience in teaching research methods and statistics will be given highest preference. Qualifications: Candidates must have a doctorate in criminal justice or in an appropriate related field. The JD alone is not sufficient. Rank and salary are contingent upon qualifications, experience and needs of the university, and funding availability. In the event that this tenure-track position is not filled as tenure-track, applicants may be considered for a temporary or visiting position for one year. Send your application (the form is available on our university web site at using JSU Quick Links to HR Forms, and then selecting Employment Application ), your CV or resume, unofficial copies of transcripts, and names, addresses, addresses and phone numbers of at least three references by Monday, 30 October 2006 to: Dr.RichardR.E.Kania Department Head, Criminal Justice Jacksonville State 700 Pelham Road North Jacksonville, AL You also may apply via to Only those applicants invited to interview on campus will need to supply official transcripts and current letters of reference. Minority applicants are strongly encouraged to apply. JSU is an EO/AA Employer.
24 Department of Sociology, Anthropology, and Social Work Our Graduate Program at Mississippi State offers M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in sociology, and has developed long-standing emphases in criminology/deviance, family and gender, social demography, social inequality, and community development. The department boasts one of the larger concentrations of sociological expertise in the Southern region as evidenced in the number of graduate faculty (26) holding the Ph.D., enrollment of graduate students (60), placement and success of doctoral graduates, number and frequency of publication, level of funding for grants and contracts, and facilities and other infrastructure for research and education. The Department is over 50 years old and has graduated over 100 doctoral students. Contact: Dr. Xiaohe Xu, Director of Graduate Studies at or (662) Our Program in Criminal Justice and Corrections prepares students for challenging careers in the fields of criminology, criminal justice, law, juvenile delinquency and counseling, and corrections. The curriculum provides a broad-based education for students interested in crime and justice studies, as well as experiential training through its highly regarded Internship placements. After earning the Certification in Criminal Justice and Corrections, over a third of our students who receive baccalaureate degrees go on to graduate school or law school. Contact: Dr. Peter B. Wood, Director, Program in Criminal Justice and Corrections at or (662) Mississippi State, often referred to as The People s, is an SEC school of some 16,000 students located in Starkville, MS in Northeast Mississippi, about an hour south of Tupelo. MSU is the largest of Mississippi s 8 institutions of higher education and is the leading research university in the state. In addition to being a Carnegie I Research/Extensive institution, MSU offers a full complement of intercollegiate sports for men and women in the competitive South Eastern Conference.
25 Sociology and Criminal Justice The Department of Sociology and Criminal Justice offers a number of different opportunities to students majoring or minoring in one of our programs. Our faculty have earned the respect of students and colleagues across the world. In addition to staying current in their areas of interest, many have published books, won prestigious teaching and research awards, and received funding for their research and teaching endeavors. The faculty are committed to working with students both in and out of the classroom. Two student groups housed in our department--the ODU chapter of the National Association of Blacks in Criminal Justice and In Support of Children--have made their mark on campus and are regularly involved in extra-curricular activities throughout the year. Dozens of students are also members of Alpha Phi Sigma and Alpha Kappa Delta, honors societies for criminal justice and sociology respectively. Perhaps most importantly, our graduates report great success in finding their chosen careers. Students can select a Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science degree in either sociology or criminal justice. We are also home to a graduate program in Applied Sociology. Through this program, administered jointly with Norfolk State, we offer a Master of Arts degree in applied sociology. Graduate students can obtain a criminal justice certificate along with their Masters degree. A PhD program in Criminology/Criminal Justice to begin in Fall 2007 is planned. Full Time Faculty Dianne Carmody, of New Hampshire Allison Chappell, of Florida Kelly Cheeseman, Sam Houston State Mona Danner, American Randy Gainey, of Washington Janet Katz, SUNY-Albany Lucien Lombardo, SUNY-Albany Libby Monk-Turner, Brandeis Daniel O Leary, Syracuse Brian Payne, Indiana Univ. of Pennsylvania Karen Polonko, Indiana Donald Smith, Emory Melvina Sumter, Florida State Araceli Suzara, Loyola of Chicago Alan Thompson, Sam Houston State Victoria Time, Indiana Univ. of Pennsylvania Ruth Triplett, of Maryland Katarina Wegar, Brandeis Ingrid Whitaker, of Michigan Garland White, of Washington Xiushi Yang, Brown For more information, contact Dr. Brian K. Payne, Chair, at ( ) or check out the department s website at
26 Bachelors of Arts in Criminal Justice Criminal Justice students at UWF may complete their degree in Pensacola at the main campus, or at either the Fort Walton Beach or Chipola College campuses. For information about the degree visit us on-line at uwf.edu/justice/degreeprograms/cj.htm Bachelors of Arts in Legal Studies Students interested in legal studies can choose from two options at UWF; Professional option or Pre-law option. For more information about the degree visit us on-line at uwf.edu/justice/degreeprograms/ls.htm Master s of Science Administration in Criminal Justice - Online The MSA-CJ degree is an interdisciplinary degree offered completely online. The degree is designed to prepare students for leadership roles as managers and administrators in public, nonprofit and private organizations in the field of criminal justice. Students complete a business core that prepares them to assume positions in general settings along with a specialization in criminal justice. For more information, visit uwf.edu/justice/msacj/index.htm. Our Faculty Tam my Castle, Ph.D.,Indiana of Pennsylvania Matthew Crow, Ph.D., Florida State Fernaundra Ferguson, J.D., Howard Ross Goodman, J.D., of Florida Susan Harrell, J.D., Samford Kathrine Johnson, Ph.D.,Indiana of Pennsylvania Julie Kunselman, Ph.D., of Louisville Jason Mosley, J.D.,FloridaState, LL.M., of Florida April Robinson, M.P.A., of West Florida John Smykla, Ph.D., Michigan State Cheryl Swanson, Ph.D., of Oklahoma Kimberly Tatum, J.D., of Florida
27 Department of Justice Administration The of Louisville offers Bachelor s and Master s degrees in Justice Administration on campus and online! HIRING TWO NEW TENURE TRACK FACULTY FOR AY ! In addition to degree programs the department also houses the Southern Police Institute and Institute for Community Security and Public Safety. Our faculty is comprised of nationally known experts in a variety of fields who work with law enforcement, judicial, correctional, social service and intergovernmental agencies both nationally and internationally. Faculty Rodney Brewer, M.S. ( of Louisville) Terry Edwards, J.D. ( of Louisville) Alex Ferguson, M.S. (Eastern Kentucky ) J. Price Foster, Ph.D. (Florida State ) Elizabeth Grossi, Ph.D. (IUP) Theresa Hayden, M.S.W. ( of Louisville) George Higgins, Ph.D. (IUP) Thomas Tad Hughes ( of Cincinnati, of Dayton) Melissa Ricketts, Ph.D. (IUP) Geetha Suresh, Ph.D. ( of Louisville) Richard Tewksbury, Ph.D. (The Ohio State ) Gennaro F. Vito, Ph.D. (The Ohio State ) William F. Walsh, Ph.D. (Fordham ) Deborah G. Wilson, Ph.D. (Purdue ) For more information, and to see details on our open positions, visit us at:
28 Department Chairperson, Political Science and Criminal Justice The College of Arts and Sciences at Appalachian State invites applications for a senior colleague to fill the position of Chair of the Department of Political Science/Criminal Justice. The starting date is July 1, The Chair has administrative, teaching, and scholarship responsibilities and assumes leadership of a Department with thirty faculty and administrative members. The salary is competitive and commensurate with experience and qualifications. The Search Committee encourages candidates from all specializations in Political Science, Criminal Justice, and Public Administration to apply for the position. Appalachian offers equal opportunity to its employees and applicants for employment without regard to race, color, religion, national origin, creed, political affiliation, sexual orientation, gender, age or disability. The successful candidate will have: * An earned Doctorate in Political Science, Criminal Justice/Criminology, or Public Administration * Professional achievement commensurate with the rank of full professor * Strong interpersonal, leadership, and management skills * Evidence of academic administrative ability and effectiveness * A commitment to teaching, scholarship and service that is consistent with the missions of the Department, the College of Arts and Sciences, and Appalachian State * A demonstrated ability to work with colleagues from a variety of disciplines Preference will be given to candidates with significant administrative experience, experience in securing external funding, and familiarity with the multiple disciplines within the Department. The Department of Political Science/Criminal Justice offers BA and BS (non-teaching) degrees in Political Science and a BS in Criminal Justice (BSCJ) with a total of over 500 majors. The Department also offers an MA in Political Science, an MS in Criminal Justice & Criminology, and a NASPAA-accredited Master of Public Administration degree with a combined enrollment of over 100 graduate students. For a more detailed description of the Department please visit our web site at: Appalachian State, a member institution of the sixteen-campus of North Carolina System, is a comprehensive university located in Boone, NC, in the heart of the Blue Ridge Mountains with an enrollment of more than 15,000 students. Appalachian offers degrees in 130 undergraduate disciplines and over 70 graduate programs. Appalachian State is consistently ranked among the top regional universities in the South by U.S. News & World Report and was named College of the Year by Time magazine in For consideration, please provide a letter of application, a current curriculum vita, and the names, addresses, telephone numbers and addresses of three or more references. A review of completed applications will begin on November 1, 2006 and will continue until the position is filled. Please send your application to: Chairperson Search Committee; Department of Political Science and Criminal Justice; Appalachian State ; ASU Box 32107; Boone, NC Appalachian is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
29 Ranked one of the Top Programs in the nation by the Journal of Criminal Justice Education and U.S. News and World Report, The of Cincinnati criminal justice program offers: A45-quarter credit hour MS program that can be taken either full-time or parttime, with interdisciplinary courses that focus on management, administrative and research skill development. Students select a corrections, policing-crime prevention, or general criminal justice concentration. A Masters Degree with a focus in Addictions Studies. This program requires 60- quarter credit hours of course work and a six (6) credit hour (400 clock hour) internship. The program is designed so that full-time students can complete the degree in approximately two years. A48-quarter credit hour Distance Learning MS program. The program is designed to improve the knowledge and skills of working professionals for practice in our complex and challenging criminal justice system. The goal of the MS degree curriculum is to prepare criminal justice professionals to respond to emerging trends, assume leadership roles, and have an applied base of knowledge. A Ph.D. program which prepares professional social scientists for rigorous academic or agency research careers. Areas of concentration include criminology, criminal justice systems, policing, crime prevention, corrections and research methods and statistics. Scholarships and financial assistance A nationally renowned faculty Over $2.5 million in grants and contracts For detailed program information, admission requirements, faculty and financial aid information, call (513) , visit our web site or
30 EASTERN KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY College of Justice & Safety Undergraduate Degree Programs Assets Protection Correctional & Juvenile Justice Studies Criminal Justice Emergency Medical Care Fire & Safety Engineering Technology Police Studies Online Degree Programs Graduate Degree Programs Criminal Justice Correctional & Juvenile Justice Studies Loss Prevention & Safety A.A. or B.S. - Correctional & Juvenile Justice Studies Master s - Loss Prevention & Safety (859) EKU is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity educational institution.
31 ALLYN & BACON Criminal Justice This realistic, applied, and practical text by James A. Fagin introduces students to the real world of criminal justice. Order your desk copy today to learn more about these great features: Guiding Pedagogy Real World Examples Engaging Writing 3 New Chapters 2007 ISBN: X Allyn & Bacon s newest titles available for January 2007 classes: BYNUM / THOMPSON THIO Juvenile Delinquency: A Sociological Approach, 7/e Deviant Behavior, 9/e ISBN: ISBN: CONKLIN VAN WORMER / BARTOLLAS Criminology, 9/e Women and the Criminal Justice System, 2/e ISBN: ISBN: X FAGIN WALLACE Criminal Justice: A Brief Introduction, 1/e Victimology, 2/e ISBN: ISBN: GLICK WHITE Criminology, 1/e Current Issues and Controversies in Policing, 1/e ISBN: X ISBN: X HAGAN WORRALL Essentials of Research Methods for Criminal Justice, 2/e Criminal Procedure Updated Edition: From First Contact to Appeal, 2/e ISBN: ISBN: HEIM / DICKINSON / SAFECITY SOLUTIONS Police Management: Real World Scenarios, 1/e ISBN: And Coming Soon... REIMAN ALARID / REICHEL The Rich Get Richer and The Poor Get Prison, 8/e ISBN: Corrections: A Contemporary Introduction, 1/e ISBN: Take a tour of MyCrimeLab, a totally innovative multimedia learning system for Introductory Criminal Justice, at ALLYN & BACON A Pearson Education Company Be sure to check out our newest products online! Pre-Order your Desk Copy Today!
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