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TRAINING AND TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE WEBINARS

Upcoming Webinars

  • April 28th - Statistical Sampling: An Overview for Criminal Justice Researchers. Register



  • Previous Webinars


    The An Overview of New Psychoactive Substances and the District of Columbia's Strategy for Tackling this Public Health Challenge

    March 3, 2016

    The rise and proliferation of New Psychoactive Substances (NPS) has impacted communities across the United States. This webinar will help increase your knowledge of NPS and the local and national responses to curb the use and sale of NPS. The presenter will provide an overview of NPS and the resultant public health challenges. A synopsis of the emergent trends in the District of Columbia and the resources that have been dedicated will increase participant's awareness of how data can be used to influence policies, legislation and enforcement.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides

    Presenter:

    Kelly R. Crisp, LICSW
    SATMHSI Liaison
    Criminal Justice Coordinating Council


    Moderator:

    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Research Director
    Justice Research and Statistics Association


    Maintaining a Digital Presence - The IL SAC Experience

    February 25, 2016

    The Illinois SAC website underwent large redesigns in late 2010 and again in 2015, including the implementation of several online data tools and expanded access to data. Staff from the Illinois SAC will describe their experience and knowledge gained over those years and future plans. Topics will include lessons learned, data preparation, data consistency, and having different tools for different users and purposes.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides

    Presenter:

    Mark Powers
    Research Analyst
    Illinois Criminal Justice Information Authority


    Moderator:

    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Research Director
    Justice Research and Statistics Association


    Developmental Estimates of Subnational Crime Rates Based on the National Crime Victimization Survey

    January 27, 2016

    The National Crime Victimization Survey (NCVS) is the only source of national data on a number of policy-relevant subjects related to criminal victimization. Though the NCVS was originally designed to provide national level estimates of criminal victimization, research demonstrated that the NCVS could be enhanced to produce several types of subnational estimates. The Bureau of Justice Statistics recently released a series of victimization estimates for the 50 states and select metropolitan statistical areas from 1999 to 2013 based on small-area models developed by Westat. This webinar will report on the methods used to produce the subnational NCVS estimates and explain how to access the estimates and how the subnational findings can be used by state Statistical Analysis Centers and other local stakeholders.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides

    Presenters:

    Lynn Langton, Ph.D.
    Senior Statistician
    Bureau of Justice Statistics


    Robert E. Fay, Ph.D.
    Senior Scientist and Senior Statistical Fellow
    Westat, Inc.


    Moderator:

    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Research Director
    Justice Research and Statistics Association


    Introduction to Statistics

    January 14, 2016

    Comprehension of basic statistical concepts is the foundation on which justice researchers successfully manage and analyze criminal justice data. In order to support this knowledge base, this webinar will cover basic and key concepts in statistical analysis. Topics will include variable types, scales of measurement, measures of central tendency, and measures of dispersion. Examples will be presented in SPSS and Excel. JRSA research staff will deliver this webinar, the first in a new series of skill-building courses meant to provide a review of basic statistical and research methods.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides

    Presenters:

    Erin Farley, Ph.D.
    Research Director
    Justice Research and Statistics Association


    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Research Director
    Justice Research and Statistics Association


    Bridging the Gap between Research and Practice for Crime Victim Services

    December 16, 2015

    The National Center for Victims of Crime, the Urban Institute, and the Justice Research and Statistics Association are finishing a project for the Office of Victims of Crime to explore strategies to help bridge the gap between research and practice in the field of crime victim services. This webinar will share the lessons learned from the literature as well as surveys of victim service providers and victimization researchers. Researchers from the partner organizations will discuss project findings regarding openness to research, dissemination strategies, the elements needed for successful practitioner-researcher collaborations, and more. Dr Sherry Hamby, a nationally-recognized researcher and clinician, will share her unique perspective on the findings.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides

    Presenters:

    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Research Director
    Justice Research and Statistics Association

    Jennifer Yahner
    Senior Research Associate
    The Urban Institute

    Janine Zweig, Ph.D.
    Research Director
    The Urban Institute

    Discussant:

    Sherry Hamby, Ph.D.
    Research Professor of Psychology
    Sewanee, the University of the South

    Moderator:

    Susan Howley
    Director, Public Policy
    National Center for Victims of Crime

    This National Center for Victims of Crime project is supported by cooperative agreement 2013-VF-GX-K010, awarded by the Office for Victims of Crime Office of Justice Programs, U.S. Department of Justice. The opinions, findings and conclusions or recommendations expressed those of the project staff and do not necessarily represent the official position or policies of the U.S. Department of Justice.



    Key Topics in Pretrial Justice

    November 12, 2015

    This webinar provided relevant information on the most important topics in pretrial justice today. Recent developments in risk assessment and risk management, money bail, states’ law changes and litigation, research and data, and the three-site Smart Pretrial Demonstration Initiative were discussed. The webinar was presented by Dr. Michael Jones, Director of Implementation for the Pretrial Justice Institute. Dr. Jones directs the Smart Pretrial Demonstration Initiative, oversees training and technical assistance for states, localities, and various stakeholder organizations, and assists states and localities by designing strategic, system-change initiatives, delivering technical assistance, performing empirical research, and publishing resource materials.

    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios

    Presenter:

    Michael Jones, Ph.D
    Director of Implementation
    Pretrial Justice Institute

    Moderator:

    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Director of Research
    Justice Research and Statistics Association


    Practical Problem-Solving With NIBRS Data

    June 11, 2015

    This webinar demonstrated some of the ways in which the Ohio Statistical Analysis Center (SAC) is using NIBRS data to provide practical solutions for law enforcement, victim service providers, and the Supreme Court of Ohio. Topics included an assessment of the impact of a newly opened casino on economic crime and a multiyear analysis of statewide domestic violence homicides.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios

    Presenter:

    Alan Wedd, M.S.
    Social Sciences Research Specialist
    Office of Criminal Justice Services
    Ohio Department of Public Safety

    Moderator:

    Angie Baker
    Director of the Oklahoma Statistical Analysis Center
    Office of Criminal Justice Statistics, Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigation


    Use of Administrative Records to Analyze Drug Abuse and Enforcement

    May 21, 2015

    This webinar will identify administrative record datasets that were used to describe and analyze the drug problem in the state, including: Medical Examiner Drug Overdose Deaths data, National Forensic Laboratory Information System data, the Treatment Episode Dataset, Department of Corrections data, and Georgia Poison Control Center data. Panelists will discuss how the data were obtained, cleaned, organized and analyzed. They also will provide information to others who are interested in using administrative data to examine the nature and extent of the drug problem in their states.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios

    Presenters:

    Stefanie Lopez-Howard, M.P.A.
    SAC Director & Planning & Evaluation Program Coordinator
    Georgia Criminal Justice Coordinating Council

    Samuel Gonzales, M.A.
    Analyst
    Georgia Criminal Justice Coordinating Council

    Moderator:

    Alan Wedd, M.S.
    Social Sciences Research Specialist
    Office of Criminal Justice Services
    Ohio Department of Public Safety


    Utilizing State Criminal History Records for Justice Research Series

    Part II: Using Criminal History Records to Conduct Redemption Research

    March 11, 2015

    This webinar focuses on the utilization of criminal history records for redemption research, which addresses the question of how long it takes for the offending risk of a person with a criminal history to become sufficiently low, such that criminal history provides little value in predicting future criminality for users of criminal history records, especially employers. The speaker will discuss different aspects of redemption research, including the motivation for conducting the research, how state criminal history records are used, approaches to analyzing them, and findings and policy implications of the research.

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    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios

    Reports
    Blumstein, Alfred, and Kiminori Nakamura. 2009. Redemption in Presence of Widespread Criminal Background Checks. Criminology 47: 327-359.

    Blumstein, Alfred, and Kiminori Nakamura. 2009. 'Redemption' in an Era of Widespread Criminal Background Checks. NIJ Journal 263: 10-17.

    Blumstein, Alfred, and Kiminori Nakamura. (2012). Extension of Current Estimates of Redemption Times: Robustness Testing, Out-of-State Arrests, and Racial Differences (240100). Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Justice.

    Presenter:

    Kiminori Nakamura, Ph.D.
    Assistant Professor
    Department of Criminology and Criminal Justice
    University of Maryland

    Moderator:

    Matthew Bileski, M.A.
    Research Analyst
    Statistical Analysis Center
    Arizona Criminal Justice Commission


    Utilizing State Criminal History Records for Justice Research Series

    Part I: Arizona's Use of Computerized Criminal History Records

    January 28, 2015

    For some time, states across the country have been maintaining electronic criminal history records for the primary purposes of running background checks for employment and firearm purchases, making arrest and sentencing decisions, and establishing offender identification. Electronic criminal history record repositories are rich databases of offender arrest and subsequent case disposition information that have the potential to strengthen our understanding of the criminal justice system. This webinar is the first in a series of JRSA webinars examining the utility of state criminal history records for research and statistical analysis. During the webinar, a researcher from the Arizona Statistical Analysis Center (AZSAC) will provide an overview of the Arizona Computerized Criminal History (ACCH) repository, and a variety of AZSAC projects using ACCH data (e.g., recidivism, records quality, felony case processing, etc.) will be discussed.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios

    Presenter:

    Matthew Bileski, M.A.
    Research Analyst
    Statistical Analysis Center
    Arizona Criminal Justice Commission

    Moderator:

    Sue Burton
    Administrator
    Statistical Analysis Center
    Florida Department of Law Enforcement


    Ensuring the Fidelity of Offender Risk Assessment in Large-Scale Correctional Settings: The Quality Assurance-Treatment Intervention Programs and Supervision Initiative (QA-TIPS)

    December 10, 2014

    Several decades of research support key principles of effective correctional intervention, including the proper assessment and application of risk and needs instruments. However, demonstrating that offender assessments can be consistently implemented with fidelity in large-scale correctional settings remains a significant challenge. This requires the development of new staff skills, (re)certification and quality assurance policies, performance metrics, and the establishment of a system for providing coaching and feedback for assessors in the field. This webinar will describe quality control procedures developed as part of a statewide implementation of the Level of Service/Case Management Inventory (LS/CMI). Based on a peer-to-peer and supervisory oversight approach, the Quality Assurance-Treatment Intervention Programs and Supervision initiative, or QA-TIPS, offers a method for assessing levels of inter-rater reliability, the appropriateness of case plans, and staff use of relationship skills and motivational interviewing techniques. Electronic methods for the collection, analysis, and reporting of performance data will be described.

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    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios

    Documents
    LS/CMI User and User Trainer Minimum Recertification Requirements and Terms

    Forms Demo Videos (if you are unable to play through your browser, right click and save the video to your computer.)
    LS/CMI Assessment Review (AR) Form

    Case Management Review (CMR) Form

    Motivational Interviewing Skills (MI)Form

    Annual Relationship Skills Assessment Form for Supervisors

    Presenters:

    Stephen Haas, Ph.D.
    Director
    WV Office of Research and Strategic Planning
    Justice Center for Evidence Based Practice
    Criminal Justice Statistical Analysis Center

    Leighann J. Davidson, M.S.
    Research Analyst
    WV Office of Research and Strategic Planning
    Justice Center for Evidence Based Practice
    Criminal Justice Statistical Analysis Center

    Moderator/Discussant:

    J. Stephen Wormith, Ph.D.
    Co-Developer, Level of Service/Case Management Inventory
    Director, Centre for Forensic Behavioural Science and Justice Studies
    University of Saskatchewan


    Identity Theft and Financial Crimes: Trends, Law Enforcement Capabilities, and Victim Needs

    October 15, 2014

    This webinar will present results from recent studies of identity theft by Statistical Analysis Centers in Arizona and Minnesota. The presenter from the Arizona SAC will discuss identity theft trends in the state over the last decade, including information on offender demographics, arrest and conviction rates, and sentencing types. Presenters from the Minnesota SAC will then discuss the results of their statewide study of law enforcement agencies conducted to determine the extent of identity theft victimization and the needs of law enforcement in responding to it. Specifically, they will discuss their survey of law enforcement, gaps in providing support to victims, varying levels of skill among agencies in the state in addressing this and other financial crimes, survey methodology, and the steps being taken by the state based on the findings and recommendations in the report.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios

    Reports
    Identity Theft Arrest and Case Processing Data: An Analysis of the Information in Arizona’s Computerized Criminal History Record System (2013)

    Financial Crimes and Identity Theft: Survey of Minnesota Law Enforcement Agencies (2013)

    Presenters:

    Matthew Bileski, M.A.
    Research Analyst
    Statistical Analysis Center
    Arizona Criminal Justice Commission

    Danette Buskovick
    Statistical Analysis Center Director
    Office of Justice Programs
    Minnesota Department of Public Safety

    Suzanne Elwell, J.D.
    Crime Victim Justice Unit Director
    Office of Justice Programs
    Minnesota Department of Public Safety

    Moderator:

    Phillip Stevenson, Ph.D.
    Statistical Analysis Center Director
    Arizona Criminal Justice Commission


    Improving State Capacity for Crime Reporting: Data Quality and Imputation Methods Using State Incident-Based Reporting (IBR) System Data

    July 31, 2014

    This webinar will provide practical techniques with step-by-step instruction to assist analysts, researchers, and state repository staff in making better use of IBR crime count data. Participants will learn about the development of the methods, view examples that illustrate common problems in state level IBRS data, and see how to apply techniques to sample data. This session will provide tools and guidance for improving the capacity of states to derive more stable estimates of crime trends using incident-based data.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios

    Reports
    Improving State Capacity for Crime Reporting: An Exploratory Analysis of Data Quality and Imputation Methods Using NIBRS Data (2012)

    Testing the Validity of Demonstrated Imputation Methods on Longitudinal NIBRS Data (2014)

    Presenter:

    Christina R. LaValle, M.S.
    Research Specialist
    West Virginia Office of Research and Strategic Planning
    Justice Center for Evidence Based Practice
    Criminal Justice Statistical Analysis Center

    Moderator:

    Stephen Haas, Ph.D.
    Director
    West Virginia Office of Research and Strategic Planning
    Justice Center for Evidence Based Practice
    Criminal Justice Statistical Analysis Center


    Strategies for Building a Successful SAC/SAA Relationships

    July 9, 2014

    This webinar will address methods and strategies SAC research staff can employ to develop productive partnerships with SAA grant managers that support program refinement, monitoring, and evaluation. The presentation will describe a structured role for SAC researchers linked to the cycle of grant program implementation activities.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios

    Presenter:

    Mark Myrent
    Illinois Statistical Analysis Center Director
    Associate Director
    Research and Analysis Unit, Illinois Criminal Justice Information Authority

    Moderator:

    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Director of Research
    Justice Research and Statistics Association


    Evaluating Crime and Justice Policies and Programs: Using Matching to Approximate Randomized Experiments

    June 25, 2014

    This presentation will discuss the advantages of using three types of matching procedures to approximate the "gold standard" of randomized experiments relative to traditional regression-based techniques. An overview of three matching methods, Propensity Score Matching (PSM), Precision Exact Matching, and Coarsened Exact Matching (CEM) will be presented to provide the basic analytic procedures required, the relative strengths of each method, and how these methods can be applied to policy and program evaluation research. Specific examples of how these techniques have been applied in criminology research will be discussed.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios


    Presenter:

    William Bales, Ph.D.
    Professor
    Florida State University, College of Criminology and Criminal Justice

    Moderator:

    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Director of Research
    Justice Research and Statistics Association


    Uses of Administrative Data from Jails: Virginia's Local Inmate Data System (LIDS)

    May 1, 2014

    More than 20,000 individuals are admitted to Virginia jails each month, and at any point in time those jails hold around 30,000 local, state, and federal inmates. Information for these inmates is stored in the state's Local Inmate Data System (LIDS). Maintained by the Compensation Board, the primary purpose of LIDS is to determine the appropriate per diem payments that the state provides to local and regional jails. Although it is an administrative database created for a financial function, the Virginia SAC has made extensive use of the data for research and policy analysis. This webinar will highlight LIDS data components and use of LIDS to analyze trends in the jail population, examine recidivism for local responsible offenders, and track the success of programs meant to keep individuals out of jail.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios


    Presenter:

    Baron Blakley
    Research Specialist,
    Virginia Department of Criminal Justice Services

    Moderator:

    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Director of Research
    Justice Research and Statistics Association


    National Crime Victimization Survey Sub-National Estimates: A BJS Update

    April 10, 2014

    While the National Crime Victimization Survey (NCVS) was originally designed to generate national estimates of the level and change in reported and unreported crime and incident characteristics, the Bureau of Justice Statistics has been exploring a variety of approaches for using the NCVS to produce subnational estimates of victimization. In this webinar Dr. Planty shares initial findings and discusses the potential utility of these subnational estimates for better understanding patterns of crime and victimization.

    Watch this webinar on YouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios


    Presenter:

    Michael Planty, Ph.D.
    Chief of the Victimization Statistics Unit,
    Bureau of Justice Statistics, U.S. Department of Justice

    Moderator:

    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Director of Research
    Justice Research and Statistics Association


    Use of Incident-Based Data as an Analytical Tool to Address Policy

    March 27, 2014

    The purpose of this webinar is to demonstrate the utility of incident-based data as an analytic tool to address matters relevant to policy. Presenters will discuss issues they have addressed using such data: how they analyzed the data, how the findings led to a better understanding of problems such as domestic violence and disproportionate minority contact, and the policy and/or strategic implications of their findings. They will also discuss the limitations of the data and possible future research to further explore the issue.

    Watch this webinar onYouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios


    Presenters:

    Rob McManus
    South Carolina Statistical Analysis Center Director
    Office of Justice Programs, South Carolina Department of Public Safety

    Max Schlueter, Ph.D.
    Vermont Statistical Analysis Center Director
    Vermont Center for Justice Research

    Moderator:

    Lisa Walbolt Wagner
    Research Associate
    Justice Research and Statistics Association



    A State Perspective on Implementing Results First

    February 18, 2014

    The Pew-MacArthur Results First Initiative works with states to implement an innovative cost-benefit analysis approach that ensures investment in effective criminal justice policies and programs. This webinar highlights states' use of the Results First approach and its effects on funding and programming decisions. Researchers and analysts from states currently using the model discuss the collaboration needed to collect necessary data across agencies, how they went about getting "buy-in" from policymakers, and how the results are being used to make policy and funding decisions.

    Watch this webinar on YouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios


    Presenters:

    Sara Dube
    Program Manager
    Pew-MacArthur Results First Initiative

    Marc Schabses
    Cost Benefit Project Coordinator
    NYS Division of Criminal Justice Services, Office of Justice Research and Performance

    Lisa Sampson
    Director, Research and Policy Analysis Division
    MA Statistical Analysis Center, Executive Office of Public Safety and Security, Office of Grants and Research

    Moderator:

    Mark Myrent
    Illinois Statistical Analysis Center Director
    Research Director
    Illinois Criminal Justice Information Authority



    CrimeSolutions.gov: Your Source for Criminal Justice Research Evidence

    January 16, 2014

    CrimeSolutions.gov, operated by the National Institute of Justice, provides rigorous, reliable, and consistent program evaluation information about "what works, what doesn't, and what's promising" in criminal justice, juvenile justice, and victim services. In addition to assessing research evidence related to specific programs, the site includes a "practices" module that reviews the effectiveness of broad strategies and techniques. This webinar provides a general overview of the website and tips on using the information.

    Watch this webinar on YouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios


    Presenter:

    Thomas E. Feucht, Ph.D.
    Executive Senior Science Advisor and Acting Deputy Director, National Institute of Justice

    Moderator:

    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Director of Research
    Justice Research and Statistics Association


    Implementing Evidence-Based Practices in Community Corrections

    August 15, 2013

    Many barriers exist to implementing evidence-based programs and practices in community corrections. This webinar offers some practical strategies to researchers and practitioners for improving implementation processes and achieving better program results. Presenters provide specific examples of successful evidence-based programs in community corrections, including the efforts of the research team at Public Safety Canada to develop and implement the Strategic Training Initiative in Community Supervision (STICS) model, and the application of the risk-based treatment in Ohio community-based correctional facilities.

    Watch this webinar on YouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios


    Presenters:

    James Bonta, Ph.D.
    Director of Corrections Research
    Public Safety Canada

    Kimberly Sperber, Ph.D.
    Chief Research Officer
    Talbert House - Cincinnati, Ohio

    Moderator:

    Stephen Haas, Ph.D.
    West Virginia Statistical Analysis Center Director
    Director of the Office of Research and Strategic Planning, West Virginia Division of Justice and Community Services


    Police Planning and Problem-Solving Through Incident-Based Reporting Data

    July 25, 2013

    Police have historically lacked the means to effectively use data for planning and problem-solving. Incident-based reporting data have great potential value for police departments that can collect, analyze, and disseminate these data in a practical and useful manner. Using resources through the ASA Committee on Law and Justice Statistics small grants program, the Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigation analyzed incident-based reporting data to identify characteristics and trends in domestic violence cases. Researchers incorporated findings into a statistical resource guide that will be used by police officers and administrators as a tool for handling future domestic violence incidents.

    Watch this webinar on YouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios


    Presenters:

    Angie Baker
    Director of the Oklahoma Statistical Analysis Center
    Office of Criminal Justice Statistics, Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigation

    Rodney Eaton
    Supervisor
    Field Services Unit, Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigation

    Moderator:

    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Director of of Research
    Justice Research and Statistics Association


    Use of Administrative Records by State Statistical Analysis Centers

    April 11, 2013

    This webinar provides insight into the use of Administrative Records by state Statistical Analysis Centers (SACs). Vermont SAC Director Max Schlueter focuses on the value of court docket information for SAC research and policy analysis, and provides sample research products, strategies for obtaining the data, important data fields to collect, and data transfer procedures. Illinois SAC Director Mark Myrent discusses how strengths and weaknesses in criminal justice datasets drive the need to consider administrative record systems as a viable alternative for research. He reviews the process for merging criminal history and corrections records, and describes how record merging was initially used to produce a web-based tool for analyzing offense histories, recidivism patterns, and legislative impact on correctional populations and the associated costs.

    Watch this webinar on YouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios


    Presenters:

    Max Schlueter, Ph.D.
    Vermont Statistical Analysis Center Director
    Vermont Center for Justice Research

    Presenter:

    Mark Myrent
    Illinois Statistical Analysis Center Director
    Associate Director
    Research and Analysis Unit, Illinois Criminal Justice Information Authority
    Moderator:

    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Director of of Research
    Justice Research and Statistics Association


    Issues in Using Administrative Records

    February 19, 2013

    In this webinar Dr. Culhane presents an overview of issues associated with the use of administrative records: defining administrative records; examples of different types of administrative records systems; identifying and overcoming barriers to the use of administrative records; and integrating data across administrative records systems. Dr. Culhane also provides an overview of the Intelligence for Social Policy Initiative, a program to improve the quality of education, health, and human service agencies' policies and practices through the use of integrated data systems.

    Watch this webinar on YouTube
    Presentation Slides
    Participant Bios


    Presenter:

    Dr. Dennis Culhane
    Co-Principal Investigator, Intelligence for Social Policy Initiative
    Professor, School of Social Policy and Practice, University of Pennsylvania

    Moderator:

    Stan Orchowsky, Ph.D.
    Director of of Research
    Justice Research and Statistics Association



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