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Discover the Official Journals of The Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences

Enjoy FREE ACCESS to the articles that have been the most influential throughout 2019. Free access available via this page only until 31st December 2020

Justice Quarterly Articles

Justice Quarterly (JQ) is a refereed, multi-disciplinary journal that publishes theoretical, empirical and interpretive studies of issues related to criminal justice. In the past decade, JQ has become a premier journal and it continues to be a major forum for criminal justice related scholarship

Command-level Police Officers’ Perceptions of the “War on Cops” and De-policing
Justin Nix, Scott E. Wolfe & Bradley A. Campbell
Cut from the Same Cloth? A Comparative Study of Domestic Extremists and Gang Members in the United States
David C. Pyrooz, Gary LaFree, Scott H. Decker & Patrick A. James
Police Occupational Culture: Testing the Monolithic Model*
Eugene A. Paoline III & Jacinta M. Gau
Solitary Confinement as Punishment: Examining In-Prison Sanctioning Disparities
Joshua C. Cochran, Elisa L. Toman, Daniel P. Mears & William D. Bales
Opting Out: The Role of Identity, Capital, and Agency in Prison Visitation
Breanne Pleggenkuhle, Beth M. Huebner & Monica Summers

Justice Quarterly Call for Papers

Special Issue: Successful Research-Practitioner Partnerships: Essays in Honor of Joan Petersilia.
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Journal of Criminal Justice Education Articles

Journal of Criminal Justice Education (JCJE) provides a forum for the examination, discussion and debate of a broad range of issues concerning post-secondary education in criminal justice, criminology and related disciplines. The aim of JCJE is to enhance the quality of higher education in criminal justice and criminology.

Justice Evaluation Journal Articles

Justice Evaluation Journal (JEJ) aims to assess the efficacy and efficiency of crime reduction and prevention programs and policies instituted and funded primarily by local and national agencies. As governing bodies at national and local levels seek evidence -based assessment of their Criminal Justice programs and policies, the JEJ provides a forum for scholars and practitioners in Criminal Justice and related sectors to offer answers to fundamental questions of what works and what does not work, and why.

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