- Feb 2021
Abbasi, K. (2021). Covid-19: Social murder, they wrote—elected, unaccountable, and unrepentant. BMJ, 372, n314. https://doi.org/10.1136/bmj.n314
- Sep 2020
thebest estimate of the impact of additional incarceration on crime in the United States today is zero. And, while that estimate is not certain, there is as much reason overall to believe that incarceration increasescrime as decreases it
- Jul 2020
Payne, J. L., & Morgan, A. (2020). Property Crime during the COVID-19 Pandemic: A comparison of recorded offence rates and dynamic forecasts (ARIMA) for March 2020 in Queensland, Australia [Preprint]. SocArXiv. https://doi.org/10.31235/osf.io/de9nc
- May 2020
Li, A., Zhou, L., Su, Q., Cornelius, S. P., Liu, Y.-Y., Wang, L., & Levin, S. A. (2020). Evolution of cooperation on temporal networks. Nature Communications, 11(1), 1–9. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41467-020-16088-w
- intrinsic motivation
- practical ability
- public health
- daily life
- social distancing
- Jul 2019
A new study published this year in the American Psychologist finds that this well-established bystander effect may largely be a myth. The study uses footage of more than 200 incidents from surveillance cameras in Amsterdam; Cape Town; and Lancaster, England.
The study suggests that people are willing to self-police to protect their communities and others.
It’s one of the most enduring urban myths of all: If you get in trouble, don’t count on anyone nearby to help. Research dating back to the late 1960s documents how the great majority of people who witness crimes or violent behavior refuse to intervene.