Michael D. Reisig spends much of his time researching Social psychology, Human factors and ergonomics, Procedural justice, Legitimacy and Officer. His research integrates issues of Suspect and Criminology in his study of Social psychology. His work carried out in the field of Criminology brings together such families of science as Structured interview and Misconduct.
Michael D. Reisig combines subjects such as Injury prevention and Suicide prevention with his study of Human factors and ergonomics. His Procedural justice study incorporates themes from Obligation, Compliance, Test validity, Crime prevention and Construct validity. His Officer research includes elements of Situational ethics, Order and Public relations, Community policing.
Social psychology, Criminology, Public relations, Procedural justice and Survey data collection are his primary areas of study. He has included themes like Legitimacy and Suspect in his Social psychology study. His research in Criminology tackles topics such as State which are related to areas like Prison.
The various areas that Michael D. Reisig examines in his Procedural justice study include Test, Criminal justice, Compliance and Vignette. His study on Survey data collection is intertwined with other disciplines of science such as Multivariate statistics, Probit model and Life course approach. His research brings together the fields of Clinical psychology and Low self-control.
His primary areas of study are Social psychology, Procedural justice, Survey data collection, Developmental psychology and Legitimacy. His study looks at the relationship between Social psychology and fields such as Cynicism, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His research integrates issues of Test, Vignette, Injustice, Compliance and Criminal justice in his study of Procedural justice.
His Test research incorporates themes from Criminology and Officer. His Criminology research includes themes of Cognitive psychology and Social status. When carried out as part of a general Developmental psychology research project, his work on Life course approach is frequently linked to work in Domestic violence and Cross-sectional study, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
Michael D. Reisig mostly deals with Social psychology, Legitimacy, Compliance, Procedural justice and Self-control. His Life course approach study in the realm of Social psychology connects with subjects such as Sexual assault. His Legitimacy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Social science and Public relations.
His studies in Compliance integrate themes in fields like Vignette, Cross-cultural, Police legitimacy and Injustice. Michael D. Reisig combines subjects such as Criminal justice and Academic dishonesty with his study of Procedural justice. In general Self-control, his work in Low self-control is often linked to Survey data collection and Probit model linking many areas of study.
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Experience, quality of life, and neighborhood context: A hierarchical analysis of satisfaction with police
Michael D. Reisig;Roger B. Parks.
Justice Quarterly (2000)
Neighborhood Context and Police Use of Force
William Terrill;Michael D. Reisig.
Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency (2003)
The Construct Validity and Refinement of Process-Based Policing Measures:
Michael D. Reisig;Jason Bratton;Marc G. Gertz.
Criminal Justice and Behavior (2007)
POLICE DISRESPECT TOWARD THE PUBLIC: AN ENCOUNTER‐BASED ANALYSIS*
Stephen D. Mastrofski;Michael D. Reisig;John D. McCLUSKEY.
Routine Online Activity and Internet Fraud Targeting: Extending the Generality of Routine Activity Theory
Travis C. Pratt;Kristy Holtfreter;Michael D. Reisig.
Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency (2010)
Assessing Recidivism Risk Across Female Pathways to Crime
Michael D. Reisig;Kristy Holtfreter;Merry Morash.
Justice Quarterly (2006)
LOW SELF‐CONTROL, ROUTINE ACTIVITIES, AND FRAUD VICTIMIZATION*
Kristy Holtfreter;Michael D. Reisig;Travis C. Pratt.
POVERTY, STATE CAPITAL, AND RECIDIVISM AMONG WOMEN OFFENDERS*
Kristy Holtfreter;Michael D. Reisig;Merry Morash.
Criminology and public policy (2004)
Procedural Justice, Police Legitimacy, and Helping the Police Fight Crime: Results From a Survey of Jamaican Adolescents
Michael D. Reisig;Camille Lloyd.
Police Quarterly (2009)
Public perceptions of state police: An analysis of individual-level and contextual variables
Mark E Correia;Michael D Reisig;Nicholas P Lovrich.
Journal of Criminal Justice (1996)
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