Child Parent Relationship Therapy Annotated Bibliography

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Annotated Bibliography
Boswell, J. (2014). The use of child parent relationship therapy and common parent concerns: Voices from the community. The Family Journal, 22(4), 382-389.
A study examining Child Parent Relationship Therapy (CPRT) as a key to reducing parental stress and improving the relationship between the child and the parent. This journal is an exploration of obstacles to gaining treatment and solutions to overcome these obstacles.
Braga, A., Welsh, B., & Schnell, C. (2015). Can policing disorder reduce crime? A systematic review and meta-analysis. Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency, 52(4), 567-588.
A meta-analysis of the effects of disorder policing strategies on crime. Community policing is effective at crime reduction.
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(2013) Washington's journey with evidence-based and research-based programs in juvenile justice. Policy & Practice 70, no. 3: 20-22.
The article examines cost effective programs to reduce juvenile recidivism in Washington, as well as an exploration of the risk assessment program implemented by juvenile courts. This paper provides an overview of juvenile recidivism programs already in use. It examines each program for whether or not it has been successful. The paper is helpful in understanding theories and methods in crime prevention.
Clear, T. & Frost, N. (2014). The punishment imperative: the rise and failure of mass incarceration in America. New York University Press.
This book examines the rise in criminal punishment from the 1960s to the early 2000s, and argues it was a grand social experiment. The authors explore the public’s realization that severe punishment are the main causes of increased incarceration, and an examination rehabilitative approach to crime is taken. This book looks as if it is an appropriate source for a long-term overview of the “Tough on Crime” approach to policing
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(2007). An analysis of the New York City police department's “Stop-and-frisk” policy in the context of claims of racial bias. Journal of the American Statistical Association,102(479), 813-823. doi:10.1198/016214506000001040
An exploration of the disproportionate impact on New York’s Hispanic and black communities by the Stop, Question, and Frisk program, which supports the conclusion it is a practice ridden with racial bias. This is an indispensable work for anyone researching the “Stop-and-frisk” policy.
Kelling, George L.; Wilson, James Q. Broken windows: the police and neighborhood safety. Atlantic Monthly. 1982 Mar; 249(3):29–38.
The authors use psychological evidence to propose an argument for fighting crime, which states, order in the environment influences behavior in socially positive ways and reduces crime in the long-term. This is a helpful source for getting an overview of the Broken Window Theory.

Rosenfeld, R. (2002). Crime decline in context. Contexts, 1(1), 25-34.
Exploration of dropping crime rates in the past decade. Notable for the thoroughness of research techniques used in the literature