J. W. Mullis

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Very little is known about one of the most common mental health problems facing the homeless: high levels of depressive symptomatology. This paper explains variation in the prevalence of depressive symptoms (CES-D) for a random sample of 150 shelter- and street-based homeless persons in the Birmingham metropolitan area. Fifty-nine percent of the sample show(More)
The purpose of this literature review is to examine the impact of Sarbanes-Oxley on development of internal security policies and computer forensics strategies. Focus is on selected literature, published between 1999 and 2009, relating to public corporation computer forensics and electronic record retention. Literature reveals that corporations must be able(More)
Gender differences in health risks and symptoms are compared for a survey sample of 100 homeless persons and for the general population. Homeless men appear at greater risk of exhibiting symptoms. Nonetheless, homeless women report more symptoms, a result consistent with general population trends. Predisposing illnesses were the most accurate predictors of(More)
Center for Epidemiological Studies (CES) Depression Scale results for surveys of homeless, community-wide and selected distressed samples are compared. Nearly four times the percentage of homeless fit the criterion for clinical caseness (a score of 16+) compared to the general population (74 to 19 percent). None of the distressed samples exhibited a higher(More)
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