Neighborhood-level differences in police discrimination and subcultural violence: a multilevel examination of adopting the code of the street

@article{Intravia2014NeighborhoodlevelDI,
  title={Neighborhood-level differences in police discrimination and subcultural violence: a multilevel examination of adopting the code of the street},
  author={Jonathan Intravia and Kevin T. Wolff and Eric A. Stewart and Ronald L. Simons},
  journal={Journal of Crime and Justice},
  year={2014},
  volume={37},
  pages={42 - 60}
}
Although evidence of Elijah Anderson's (1999) code of the street thesis has received a great amount of attention, researchers have rarely investigated the intricate process in which individuals adopt the street code. Using two waves of data from 763 African American adolescents, the current study examined (1) whether individuals who have experienced racial discrimination from police are more likely to adopt the street code, and (2) whether this relationship is more robust across different… 
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ABSTRACT Some twenty years ago Anderson’s seminal work, The Code of the Street, was published. The theoretical approach he developed there has been used in numerous studies focusing on youth
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Objectives. Drawing on several interrelated lines of scholarship, we argue that cultural beliefs at individual and neighborhood levels may affect police and court decisions. We hypothesize that
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Research suggests that youths adopt the code of the street to reduce potential victimization, but it may increase actual risk of victimization. Because of this contradiction, the relationship between
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Objectives: Criminologists have long been interested in the relationship between subcultural attitudes and antisocial behavior, with Anderson’s street code thesis being the most recent and often
Violent Attitudes and Antisocial Behavior: Examining the Code of the Street’s Generalizability among a College Sample
ABSTRACT Drawing on Elijah Anderson’s (1999) Code of the Street thesis, this study assesses the generalizability of street code attitudes. Using a sample of college students from a large Midwest
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This chapter is a survey of the status quo of research on the code of the street since the publication of Anderson’s work (1999). Prioritizing the elements of the street code, we critically discuss
Hostile, Quick-Tempered, and Exposed to Dangerous Environments: Exploring the Link Between Temperament and the Street Code Adherence
Although Elijah Anderson’s code of the street thesis has received a great deal of scholarly attention, fewer studies have examined the characteristics associated with its adoption. Existing evidence
The Mediating Role of Street Code Attitudes on the Self-Control and Crime Relationship
ABSTRACT Research has demonstrated strong but independent attention to the role of self-control and street code attitudes in predicting criminal and violent behavior. Yet, there are good theoretical
Culture in prison, culture on the street: the convergence between the convict code and code of the street
ABSTRACT The convict code guides behaviors, beliefs, and interactions of incarcerated people by encouraging them to mind their own business, never back down, keep to themselves, and not get too close
Legal socialization and subcultural norms: Examining linkages between perceptions of procedural justice, legal cynicism, and the code of the street
Abstract Purpose The procedural justice model of legal socialization holds that perceptions of unfair treatment by legal authorities foster cynicism toward the law. Subcultural theories argue
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