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Thursday, April 24, 2014 
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   CLAJ - TOPICS

Adjudication: Courts and Sentencing

Corrections: Incarceration and Supervision

Crime: Causes, Trends, and Prevention

Delinquency: Prevention, Intervention, and Justice

Domestic and Personal Security: Terrorism and Cyber Security

Evaluation: Programs and Policies

Investigation and Enforcement: Policing, Forensics, and Regulations

Research: Data and Measurement

Victims: Vulnerable Populations and Family Violence

 

  

David Weisburd, CLAJ Member

Institute of Criminology, Faculty of Law

The Hebrew University, Jerusalem 

Institute of Criminology

George Mason University
                                                                                                 
 

   

Biosketch

 

DAVID WEISBURD is a distinguished professor of criminology, law and society and director of the Center for Evidence Based Crime Policy at George Mason University. He also holds a joint appointment as the Walter E. Meyer professor of law and criminal justice at the Hebrew University Faculty of Law in Jerusalem. He serves as a senior fellow at the Police Foundation in Washington DC and is chair of its Research Advisory Committee. Professor Weisburd is an elected fellow of the American Society of Criminology and of the Academy of Experimental Criminology, and is a member of the OJP Science Advisory Board, the Campbell Collaboration Crime and Justice Group and the National Institute of Justice/Harvard University Executive Session in Policing. Professor Weisburd is also a member of the Committee on Law and Justice of the National Research Council and served on the NRC working group on Evaluating AntiCrime Programs and its panel on Police Practices and Policies. Professor Weisburd is author or editor of more than twenty books and over one hundred scientific articles that cover a wide range of criminal justice research topics, including crime at place, white collar crime, policing, and criminal justice statistics and social deviance. He is the 2010 recipient of the Stockholm Prize in Criminology. He received his Ph.D. in sociology from Yale University.
 

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