Thomas G. Blomberg

Learn More
This article assesses the differences in educational deficiencies between a statewide sample of delinquent students and a matched sample of nondelinquent students. Employing a research design that controls for a series of relevant individual and school variables, the study's findings document that delinquent students are characterized by a series of(More)
This article describes two stages of the Juvenile Justice Educational Enhancement Program's pre-, post-, and longitudinal evaluation research. Pilot studies were used to explore how to design statewide research of pre- and postassessment scores and community reintegration outcomes. Preliminary findings suggest that higher performing educational programs(More)
A criminal history is an undeniably excellent predictor of future criminal behavior (Gendreau, Little, and Goggin, 1996). Yet despite stability in offending over time, most offenders, even those with serious criminal histories, eventually desist Employment-based reentry programs are designed and evaluated with an eye toward hastening the desistance process(More)
Research has linked the role of education to delinquency, but much of the focus has been on general population samples and with little attention to demographic differences. Employing a cumulative disadvantage framework that integrates elements of informal social control and labeling theories, this article examines whether academic achievement serves as a(More)
A photogrammetric method developed for measurement of femoral neck anteversion was used to evaluate the torsion in 28 femoral fractures sustained in childhood and treated conservatively. Spontaneous correction of the initial torsion of 10 degrees to 30 degrees to less than 10 degrees was the rule in a growing femoral bone within 5 to 10 years after trauma.
Computational criminology seeks to address criminological and criminal justice problems through the use of applied mathematics, computer science, and criminology. The development of mathematical and computational methods along with the emergence of cyberspace demonstrates the need for innovative degree programs that focus on computational criminology. The(More)