2016 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1984 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
1979 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
His primary scientific interests are in Psychiatry, Suicide prevention, Injury prevention, Human factors and ergonomics and Occupational safety and health. Psychiatry is frequently linked to Clinical psychology in his study. The concepts of his Occupational safety and health study are interwoven with issues in Delusion and Constitution.
His Mental health study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Criminal justice, Criminology and Social perception. His Risk assessment research includes themes of Actuarial science, Human Males, Forensic psychiatry and Human Females. His Substance abuse study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Anger, Aggression, Public health, Social support and Comorbidity.
John Monahan mainly focuses on Psychiatry, Mental health, Risk assessment, Suicide prevention and Injury prevention. His studies deal with areas such as Coercion and Clinical psychology as well as Psychiatry. His Mental health research incorporates elements of Law, Psychiatric hospital, Gerontology and Public health.
His studies in Risk assessment integrate themes in fields like Social psychology, Actuarial science and Criminology, Recidivism. His work blends Suicide prevention and Occupational safety and health studies together. John Monahan undertakes multidisciplinary studies into Injury prevention and Psychological intervention in his work.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Risk assessment, Psychiatry, Criminology, Recidivism and Psychological intervention. His Risk assessment research integrates issues from Test, Social psychology, Prison, Plea and Actuarial science. His work on Mental illness as part of general Psychiatry research is often related to Suicide prevention, Human factors and ergonomics and Injury prevention, thus linking different fields of science.
Many of his research projects under Suicide prevention are closely connected to Sex offense with Sex offense, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. When carried out as part of a general Criminology research project, his work on Imprisonment is frequently linked to work in Process, Current practice and Redux, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Anger and Medical emergency.
His main research concerns Risk assessment, Suicide prevention, Psychiatry, Occupational safety and health and Injury prevention. His Risk assessment study combines topics in areas such as Social psychology, Criminology, Recidivism, Actuarial science and Mass incarceration. John Monahan performs multidisciplinary studies into Suicide prevention and Mental health in his work.
His Mental health study incorporates themes from Sexual crime, Military service and Medical emergency. The study incorporates disciplines such as Psychotherapist and Coercion in addition to Psychiatry. Occupational safety and health and Human factors and ergonomics are two areas of study in which John Monahan engages in interdisciplinary work.
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Rethinking Risk Assessment: The MacArthur Study of Mental Disorder and Violence
John Monahan;Henry J. Steadman;Eric Silver;Paul S. Appelbaum.
Violence by people discharged from acute psychiatric inpatient facilities and by others in the same neighborhoods.
Henry J. Steadman;Edward P. Mulvey;John Monahan;Pamela Clark Robbins.
Archives of General Psychiatry (1998)
Predicting Violent Behavior: An Assessment of Clinical Techniques
Psychological Science Can Improve Diagnostic Decisions
John A. Swets;Robyn M. Dawes;John Monahan.
Psychological Science in the Public Interest (2000)
Clinical Prediction of Violent Behavior
Psychiatric Annals (1982)
Mental disorder and violent behavior. Perceptions and evidence.
American Psychologist (1992)
Violence and mental disorder: Developments in risk assessment.
John Monahan;Henry J. Steadman.
The public's view of the competence, dangerousness, and need for legal coercion of persons with mental health problems.
Bernice A. Pescosolido;John Monahan;Bruce G. Link;Ann Stueve.
American Journal of Public Health (1999)
Better decisions through science.
John A. Swets;Robyn M. Dawes;John Monahan.
Scientific American (2000)
Violence risk assessment and risk communication: the effects of using actual cases, providing instruction, and employing probability versus frequency formats.
Paul Slovic;John Monahan;Donald G. MacGregor.
Law and Human Behavior (2000)
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