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Bibliography

Recidivism

Asterisks (*) denote publications with Available Data.

Domestic Violence Publications -  Sexual Violence Publications  

    Domestic Violence Publications

  • Adler, R. (2011).pdf document Domestic assault recidivism in Vermont: 2004-2008. Vermont Center for Justice Research.


  • Davis, R. C. and Maxwell, C. D. (2003). pdf document Preventing repeat incidents of family violence: A reanalysis of data from three field tests. NCJ 200608. Washington, DC: US Department of Justice, National Institute of Justice.


  • Davis, R. C., Maxwell, C. D., and Taylor, B. (2006). Preventing repeat incidents of family violence: Analysis of data from three field experiments. Journal of Experimental Criminology, 2 (2), 183-210.


  • Davis, R. C., Weisburd, D., and Hamilton, E. E. (2007). pdf document Preventing repeat incidents of family violence: A randomized field test of a second responder program in Redlands, CA. NCJ 219840. Washington, DC: US Department of Justice, National Institute of Justice.


  • Felson, R. B., Ackerman, J. M. and Gallather, C. (2005). pdf document Police intervention and the repeat of domestic assault. NCJ 210301. Washington, DC: US Department of Justice, National Institute of Justice.


  • Finn, M. A. (2004). pdf document Effects of victims' experiences with prosecutors on victim empowerment and re-occurrence of intimate partner violence. NCJ 202983. Washington, DC: US Department of Justice, National Institute of Justice.


  • Fleury, R. E., Sullivan, C. M., and Bybee, D. I. (2000). When ending the relationship does not end the violence: Women's experiences of violence by former partners. Violence Against Women, 6 (12), 1363 - 1383.


  • Gondolf, E. W. and White, R. J. (2001). Batterer program participants who repeatedly reassault. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 16 (4), 361 - 380.


  • Heckert, D. A. and Gondolf, E. W. (2005). Do multiple outcomes and conditional factors improve prediction of batterer reassault? Violence and Victims, 20 (1), 3 - 24.


  • Heckert, D. A. and Gondolf, E. W. (2004). Battered women's perceptions of risk versus risk factors and instruments in predicting repeat reassault. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 19 (7), 778 - 800.


  • Heckert, D. A. and Gondolf, E. W. (2002). pdf document Predicting levels of abuse and reassault among batterer program participants. NCJ 195176. Washington, DC: US Department of Justice, National Institute of Justice.


  • Henning, K. and Klesges, L. M. (2003). Prevalence and characteristics of psychological abuse reported by court-involved battered women. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 18 (8), 857 - 871.


  • *Hirschel, J. D. and Hutchison, I. W. (2003). The voices of domestic violence victims: Predictors of victim preference for arrest and the relationship between preference for arrest and revictimization. Crime and Delinquency, 49 (2), 313 - 336.


  • Jones, A. S., D'Agostino, Jr., R. B., Gondolf, E. W., and Heckert, A. (2004). Assessing the effect of batterer program completion on reassault using propensity scores. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 19 (9), 955 - 966.


  • Logan, T., K. and Walker, R. (2011). pdf document Civil protective orders effective in stopping or reducing partner violence: Challenges remain in rural areas with access and enforcement. Durham, NH: University of New Hampshire, Carsey Institute.


  • Maxwell, C. D., Davis, R. C., and Taylor, B. G. (2010). Impact of length of domestic violence treatment on the patterns of subsequent intimate partner violence. Journal of Experimental Criminology, 6 (4), 475 - 497.


  • Moore-Parmley, A. M. (1999). An exploratory study of the effects of arrest, victim characteristics, and community factors on same-offender repeat victimization in misdemeanor domestic violence cases. Dissertation, University of Maryland, College Park.


  • Piquero, A. R., Brame, R., Fagan, J., and Moffitt, T. E. (2006). Assessing the offending activity of criminal domestic violence suspects: Offense specialization, escalation, and de-escalation evidence from the Spouse Assault Replication Program. Public Health Reports, 121, 409-418.


  • Piquero, A. R., Brame, R., Fagan, J., and Moffitt, T. E. (2005). pdf document Assessing the offending activity of criminal domestic violence suspects: Offense specialization, escalation, and de-escalation evidence from the Spouse Assault Replication Program. NCJ 212298. Washington, DC: US Department of Justice, National Institute of Justice.


  • Renauer, B. and Henning, K. (2006). Investigating intersections between gender and intimate partner violence recidivism. Journal of Offender Rehabilitation, 41 (4), 99 - 124.


  • Sonis, J. (2008). Posttraumatic Stress Disorder does not increase recurrent intimate partner violence. Journal of Psychological Trauma, 6 (4), 27 - 48.


  • Sullivan, C. M. (2003). Using the ESID model to reduce intimate male violence against women. American Journal of Community Psychology, 32, 295 - 303.


  • *Thistlethwaite, A. (1999). Reconsidering domestic violence recidivism: Conditioned effects of legal controls by individual and aggregate levels of stake in conformity. Dissertation, University of Cincinnati.


  • *Thistlethwaite, A., Wooldredge, J. D., Gibbs, D. (1998). Severity of dispositions and the likelihood of domestic violence recidivism. Crime and Delinquency, 44 (3), 388 - 398.


  • Uekert, B., Sagatun-Edwards, I., Crowe, A., Peters, T., Cheesman, F., and Kameda, D. (2006). pdf document Juvenile domestic and family violence: The effects of court-based intervention programs on recidivism. NCJ 216614. Washington, DC: US Department of Justice, National Institute of Justice.


  • Wooldredge, J. D. and Thistlethwaite, A. (2005). Court dispositions and rearrest for intimate assault. Crime & Delinquency, 51 (1), 75 - 102.


  • Wooldredge, J. D. and Thistlethwaite, A. (2002). Reconsidering domestic violence recidivism: Conditioned effects of legal controls by individual and aggregate levels of stake in conformity. Journal of Quantitative Criminology, 18 (1), 45 - 70.


  • Wooldredge, J. and Thistlethwaite, A. (2001). pdf document Reconsidering domestic violence recidivism: Individual and contextual effects of court dispositions and stake in conformity. NCJ 188509. Washington, DC: United States Department of Justice, National Institute of Justice.




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    Sexual Violence Publications

  • Doren, D. M. (2004). Toward a multidimensional model for sexual recidivism risk. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 19 (8): 835 - 856.


  • Hepburn, J. R. and Griffin, M. L. (2004). pdf document Analysis of risk factors contributing to the recidivism of sex offenders on probation. NCJ 203905. Washington, DC: US Department of Justice, National Institute of Justice.


  • Huenke, Jr., C. J., O'Connell, Jr., J. P., Price, S. B. and Weidlein-Crist, P. J. and (2007). pdf document Recidivism of Delaware adult sex offenders released from prison in 2001. State of Delaware Office of Management and Budget, Statistical Analysis Center.
  • Jackson, A., Veneziano, L., and Riggen, K. (2004). Sexual deviance among male college students: Prior deviance as an explanation. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 19 (1): 72 - 89.


  • Levenson, J., Letourneau, E., Armstrong, K. and Zgoba, K. M. (2010). Failure to register as a sex offender: Is it associated with recidivism? Justice Quarterly, 27 (3): 305 - 331.


  • Knight, R. A. and Thornton, D. (2007). pdf document Evaluating and improving risk assessment schemes for sexual recidivism: A long-term follow-up of convicted sexual offenders. NCJ 217618. Washington, DC: US Department of Justice, National Institute of Justice.


  • Looman, J., Abracen, J., Serin, R., and Marquis, P. (2005). Psychopathy, treatment change, and recidivism in high-risk, high-need sexual offenders. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 20 (5): 549 - 568.


  • Schweitzer, R. and Dwyer, J. (2003). Sex crime recidivism: Evaluation of a sexual offender treatment program. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 18 (11): 1292 - 1310.


  • Zgoba, K., Witt, P., Dalessandro, M., and Veysey, B. (2008). pdf document Meganís Law: Assessing the practical and monetary efficacy. NCJ 225370. Washington, DC: US Department of Justice, National Institute of Justice.




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