Nonetheless, outside experts say the program has started to show results. Residents “stay connected with their families and they are more likely to remain in local schools,” wrote Prof. Jeffrey Butts, from the John Jay College of Criminal Justice’s Research and Evaluation Center, in a 44-page report on Close to Home in 2015.
Grassroots organizations have often argued they can stop violence in a way the police department cannot. NY1 News reports on a new study by John Jay College's Research and Evaluation Center that shows some of those community programs are making a difference.
2017 documentary focuses on cases of young people convicted of various forms of murder and homicide. Includes several of my comments and observations.
I have a short sound bite in a story about a Florida sheriff's office using game show-style videos to notify local offenders with outstanding warrants.
Interviewed on WRVA NewsRadio about different violent crime rates in U.S. cities, especially contrasting Chicago with New York City.
“We don’t divulge matters that we work hard on to the police, and the police know that about us,” Mitchell said. “We're not sharing information that may be helpful in some sort of investigation. That's not or role." That code of silence lead to the demise of a Cure Violence group in Chicago, according to Jeffrey Butts, director of the research and evaluation center at John Jay College. "The precinct can feel aggrieved to find out this whole episode of violence that just happened was known, that people knew that it was about to happen and no one told the police,” Butts said.
In the wake of the San Bernardino shooting, politicians are being shamed for online posts about gun control with many critics saying that "prayers won't do anything" to stop more attacks. Jeffrey Butts, director of the Research and Evaluation Center at John Jay College of Criminal Justice in New York, joins CBSN with more insight.
Yes, ESPN. They asked me to advise and comment on their effort to identify statistical patterns in criminal behavior in college sports.