• Publications
  • Influence
The Effect of Police Body-Worn Cameras on Use of Force and Citizens’ Complaints Against the Police: A Randomized Controlled Trial
AbstractObjectivePolice use-of-force continues to be a major source of international concern, inviting interest from academics and practitioners alike. Whether justified or unnecessary/excessive, theExpand
  • 327
  • 29
  • PDF
Wearing body cameras increases assaults against officers and does not reduce police use of force: Results from a global multi-site experiment
Police use of force is at the forefront of public awareness in many countries. Body-worn videos (BWVs) have been proposed as a new way of reducing police use of force, as well as assaults againstExpand
  • 110
  • 13
This paper examines the importance of neighbourhood context in explaining violence in London. Exploring in a new context Sampson’s work on the relationship between interdependent spatial patterns ofExpand
  • 58
  • 7
  • PDF
“Contagious Accountability”
The use of body-worn cameras (BWCs) by the police is rising. One proposed effect of BWCs is reducing complaints against police, which assumes that BWCs reduce officer noncompliance with procedures,Expand
  • 76
  • 7
Report: increases in police use of force in the presence of body-worn cameras are driven by officer discretion: a protocol-based subgroup analysis of ten randomized experiments
ObjectivesOur multisite randomized controlled trial reported that police body-worn cameras (BWCs) had, on average, no effect on recorded incidents of police use of force. In some sites, rates of useExpand
  • 91
  • 6
  • PDF
  • 78
  • 5
Revisiting free school meal eligibility as a proxy for pupil socio-economic deprivation
Whether someone has ever had free school meal (FSM) eligibility over a six-year period is the measure of socio-economic disadvantage currently used in the English school system. It is used to monitorExpand
  • 36
  • 4
Cognitive exposure versus avoidance in patients with chronic pain: Adherence matters
Behavioural exposure methods can reduce pain‐avoidance behaviours, but outcomes vary. One possible explanation is that patients employ cognitive (experiential) avoidance during behavioural exposure.Expand
  • 44
  • 3
  • PDF
Self-inflicted Deaths in NOMS' Custody Amongst 18–24 Year Olds
This Report presents the findings of research into self-inflicted deaths in custody amongst 18–24 year olds in England and Wales. The research was undertaken in five UK prisons, and was commissionedExpand
  • 8
  • 3
  • PDF