WorldCat Identities

Criminal Justice Archive and Information Network

Works: 223 works in 368 publications in 1 language and 1,159 library holdings
Genres: Directories  Bibliography  Software 
Classifications: HV6787, 364
Publication Timeline
Most widely held works about Criminal Justice Archive and Information Network
Most widely held works by Criminal Justice Archive and Information Network
Monitoring the Future : a Continuing Study of the Lifestyles and Values of Youth, 1994 by Lloyd Johnston( )

20 editions published between 1981 and 1986 in Undetermined and English and held by 46 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

A sample of public and private high school students
Directory of criminal justice data collections in the United States by Criminal Justice Archive and Information Network( Book )

3 editions published in 1986 in English and held by 35 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Directory of criminal justice data collections in the United States( )

in English and held by 18 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Uniform Crime Reports, 1966-1976 by United States( )

in Undetermined and held by 14 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The Federal Bureau of Investigation compiled the Uniform Crime Reports to serve as periodic nationwide assessments of reported crime not available elsewhere in the criminal justice system. By 1976, there were over 13,000 law enforcement agencies contributing reports either directly or through their state reporting program. The participating agencies represent 98% of the United States population living in Standard Metropolitan Statistical Areas (SMSAs), 94% of the population in other cities, and 89% of the rural population. (The combined coverage accounts for 96% of the total national population, as estimated by the United States Census Bureau). The data were obtained from police and sheriffs' departments' records due to their ready access to information regarding offenses, arrests, and value estimates of stolen and recovered property. The agencies reported the number of offenses that became known to them on a monthly basis, according to Crime Index categories of serious offenses: murder, forcible rape, robbery, aggravated assault, burglary, larceny-theft, and motor vehicle theft. This count is taken from a record received by the law enforcement agency from victims or other sources and/or those discovered by officers
National Crime Surveys: Redesign Data, 1975-1979 by United States( )

in Undetermined and held by 13 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

These data are a product of the National Crime Surveys Redesign Project. The purpose of the data collection was to create several different data files from existing public-use National Crime Surveys files. For each crime, information is gathered on the victim's housing unit and household and the incident itself. A personal history and interview are also included. Several data files contain National Crime Survey and Uniform Crime Report data on the following index crimes: robbery, larceny-theft, burglary, motor vehicle theft, rape, and aggravated assault
The Criminal justice data directory( Book )

2 editions published in 1982 in English and held by 13 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Uniform crime reports [United States] by James Alan Fox( )

3 editions published in 1987 in Undetermined and held by 12 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

These Uniform Crime Reports supplementary homicide data provide incident-level information on criminal homicides including information on the date, location, circumstances, and method of offences, as well as demographic characteristics of victims and perpetrators and the relationship between the two
Police Referral Practices and Social Service Agency Practices in Three Metropolitan Areas, 1977 by Elinor Ostrom( )

in Undetermined and held by 12 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The dataset contains two related studies conducted in the metropolitan areas of St. Louis, Missouri, Tampa-St. Petersburg, Florida, and Rochester, New York. The study of police referral practices provides information on the types of calls made to police departments, the referrals made to social service agencies from these calls, and the pattern of citizen demands. Data for this study were collected from 26,465 calls for police service at 21 police departments. The 36 variables include the nature of the call, characteristics of the caller, and the type of agency receiving the referral. The sampling frame for the study of social service agency practices was any agency within the three metropolitan areas that agreed to participate in the study, accepted police referrals, and dealt with at least one of ten selected social problems (e.g., drug abuse, suicide prevention, aid to the elderly). The study classifies agencies according to the extent of their cooperation with the police, the range of the social services they provide, and their history of service provision. Budget information was also obtained to calculate the costs of alternative methods of social service delivery
Judicial Decision Guidelines for Bail: The Philadelphia Experiment, 1981-1982 by John S Goldkamp( )

in Undetermined and held by 12 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The purpose of this study, sponsored by the National Institute of Justice and the National Institute of Corrections, was to test the utility of a first version of bail guidelines. A sample of judges, based upon a stratified quota sampling design, was selected from the Philadelphia Municipal Court. Eight judges were randomly selected to use guidelines or be "experimental judges", and eight were randomly selected to be nonguidelines or "control judges." Data were taken from defendants' files and include number of suspects involved, number of different offenses charged, most serious injury experienced by the victim(s), preliminary arraignment disposition, amount of bail, socioeconomic status and demographics of the defendant, prior criminal history, and reason for granting or denying bail
Law Enforcement Assistance Administration Profile Data, [1968-1978] by Research, and Statistics Office of Justice Assistance( )

in Undetermined and held by 12 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The Law Enforcement Assistance Administration File (PROFILE) System was designed for the automated storage and retrieval of information describing BJS-sponsored programs. The two types of data elements used to describe the projects in this file are basic data and program descriptors. The basic data elements include the title of the grant, information regarding the location of the grantee and the project, critical funding dates, the government level and type of grantee, financial data, the name of the project director, indication of the availability of reports, and appropriate identification numbers. The program descriptors elements form the program classification system and describe the key characteristics of the program. Key characteristics include subject, primary and secondary activity, whether it affects a juvenile or adult problem, and what specific crimes, clients, staff, program strategies, agencies, equipment or research methods are to be used or affected by the project
Keeping the Peace: Police Discretion and the Mentally Disordered in Chicago, 1980-1981 by Linda A Teplin( )

in Undetermined and held by 12 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Data on police-citizen encounters were collected to explore the peacekeeping functions of the police and their handling of encounters with mentally ill persons. The data were gathered through observations by researchers riding in police cars in two Chicago police districts during a 14-month period in 1980-1981. There are two parts to this dataset. First, information was collected once per shift on the general level of activity during the shift and the observer's perceptions of emotions/attitudes displayed by the police officers he/she observed. Also, information is included for each of the 270 shifts about the personal characteristics, work history, and working relationships of the police officers observed. The second part of the dataset contains detailed information on each police-citizen encounter including its nature, location, police actions and/or responses, citizens involved, and their characteristics and behavior. A unique and consistent shift identification number is attached to each encounter so that information about police officer characteristics from the first ("shift-level") part of the dataset may be matched with the second ("encounter-level") part. Missing data were recoded to 9's by the Principal Investigator and can mean either actual missing data or unknown or inapplicable data
Arrests Without Conviction, 1979-1980: Jacksonville and San Diego by Floyd Feeney( )

in Undetermined and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This data collection includes information on robberies and burglaries. The unit of analysis is defendants in felony cases. Information on each defendant includes demographics, socioeconomic status, criminal history, weapon usage, relationship to victim, trial procedures, and disposition. There are five files in the data set: Jacksonville robberies, (N=200), San Diego robberies, (N=200), San Diego burglaries, (N=219), Jacksonville burglaries 1, (N=200), and Jacksonville burglaries 2, (N=200). The Jacksonville burglaries are divided into two separate files which, after merging, form the complete data set. The logical record length of each file varies
Crime Days Precursors Study: Baltimore, 1952-1976 by David N Nurco( )

in Undetermined and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This study focuses on 354 male narcotic addicts who were selected using a stratified random sample from a population of 6,149 known narcotic abusers arrested or identified by the Baltimore, Maryland Police Department between 1952 and 1976. The sample was stratified based on race and year of police contact. These data were collected between July 1973 and January 1978. Variables include respondent's use of marijuana, hallucinogens, amphetamines, barbiturates, codeine, heroin, methadone, cocaine, tranquilizers, and other narcotics. Also of interest is the respondent's past criminal activity including arrests, length of incarceration, educational attainment, employment history, personal income, mobility, and drug treatment, if any
Evaluation of Intensive Probation in Milwaukee, 1980-1981 by Joseph Romm( )

in Undetermined and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The purpose of this study was to evaluate the results and impact of a two-year experiment in innovative probation practices in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. After being classified according to the Wisconsin risk and needs assessment scale, individuals who had been sentenced to probation between January 2, 1980 and June 30, 1981 and had reported to the probation department for intake were randomly assigned to one of eight experimental and control groups. The experiment was limited to adult residents of Milwaukee County who were not already on probation, were not judged to be severe psychotic or severe sex-deviant cases, and were not assigned to jail work-release sentences of more than ten days followed by probation (Huber cases). There are three files in this data collection: the Reassessment file, the Admissions/Terminations file, and the Chronological file. Each case in the Reassessment and Admissions/Terminations files represents data on an individual probationer. Cases in the Chronological file are records of probation agent contacts with probationers over the course of the study
Criminality Among Narcotic Addicts in Baltimore: The Role of Nonnarcotic Drugs, 1973-1978 by David N Nurco( )

in Undetermined and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This study investigated the frequency with which various nonnarcotic substances were used by male narcotic addicts and the relation of these substances to different types of criminal activity during periods of active addiction and periods of non- addiction. The variables were designed to facilitate an analysis of narcotic addicts as crime risks, patterns of nonnarcotic drug use, and the percentage of illegal income addicts obtained during periods of addiction compared with periods of nonaddiction. Information is included concerning types of narcotic drug use, crime patterns, and use of marijuana, cocaine, barbiturates, amphetamines, and Librium
Implementation of Community Corrections in Oregon, Colorado, and Connecticut [1981] by Dennis J Palumbo( )

in Undetermined and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Data were collected from three states to evaluate the success of community corrections programs and to identify the conditions that underlie these successes. In-person field interviews and mail questionnaires were used on state, county, and district levels. The variables in the study were designed to examine the kind of people who implement and maintain these programs, the level of commitment by judicial and prison officials to these programs, community support, and the goals of cost reduction, work training, and rehabilitation
Comparing Court Case Processing in Nine Courts, 1979-1980 by Peter F Nardulli( )

in Undetermined and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This study looks at the characteristics of officials who are involved in court case processing. Data were collected on the cases and defendants, the officials involved in the cases, personality characteristics of the officials and the perceptions that these officials have of each other
Effects of Determinant Sentencing on Institutional Climate and Prison Administration: Connecticut, Minnesota, Illinois, 1981-1983 by Lynne Goodstein( )

in Undetermined and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The effects of determinant sentencing on prison climate and administration are examined in this data collection. Three data collection periods are included in the dataset. The first three files contain data taken from a total random sample of offenders housed at five prisons. File one was taken from the first data collection period, file two from the second, and file three from the third data collection period. The fourth file is an additional sample from the state of Connecticut of those inmates serving determinate sentences, collected during the third period of data collection. The fifth file is indeterminate sample data from data collection periods one and two while the sixth file is intermediate panel sample data taken from collection period three. The seventh and eighth files are determinate panel sample data from collection periods one and two, respectively. The ninth and final file is determinate panel sample data from collection period three. There were six questionnaires used in collecting these data. The following issues are covered in the questionnaires: inmates' feelings about their arrest, court case, and conviction, feelings about the law, physical problems developed during prison term, how time is spent in prison, family contacts outside prison, relationships with other prisoners and staff (guards), involvement in prison programs, and criminal history
Cross-National Statistics on the Causes of Death, 1966-1974 by United Nations( )

2 editions published in 1979 in Undetermined and English and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

These data are a collection of demographic statistics for the populations of 125 countries or areas throughout the world, prepared by the Statistical Office of the United Nations. The units of analysis are both country and data year. The primary source of data is a set of questionnaires sent monthly and annually to national statistical services and other appropriate government offices. Data include statistics on approximately 50 types of causes of death for the years 1966 through 1974 for males, females, and total populations
Effectiveness of Police Response: Denver, 1982 by David H Bayley( )

in Undetermined and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The nature of police behavior in problematic situations encountered by patrol personnel, primarily disturbances and traffic stops, is investigated in this data collection. The first file is for disturbance encounters. The second file is for traffic stops. The variables for disturbances include type of disturbance, manner of investigation, designation of police response, several situational variables such as type of setting, number of victims, bystanders, suspects, and witnesses, demeanor of participants to the police, type of police response, demeanor of police toward participants, and others. The variables for the traffic stops include manner of investigation, incident code, officers' description of the incident, condition of the vehicle stopped, police contact with the passengers of the vehicle, demeanor of passengers to the police, demeanor of police to the passengers, resolution of the situation, and others. The data were collected based on field observation, using an instrument for recording observations. The data were sampled based on a stratified sample by precinct and shift
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English (10)