2018 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
2014 - Distinguished Scholarly Book Award, American Sociological Association
2007 - Fellow of the American Academy of Political and Social Science
2006 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2005 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
Robert J. Sampson spends much of his time researching Social psychology, Criminology, Juvenile delinquency, Social disorganization theory and Concentrated Disadvantage. His Social psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Empirical research, Informal social control and Demographic economics. His Informal social control study introduces a deeper knowledge of Social control.
His research integrates issues of Social environment and Process in his study of Criminology. His Juvenile delinquency study combines topics in areas such as Social relation, Occupational safety and health, Life course approach and Deviance. His work deals with themes such as Collective efficacy, Multilevel model and Concentrated poverty, which intersect with Social disorganization theory.
His primary scientific interests are in Criminology, Social psychology, Life course approach, Developmental psychology and Juvenile delinquency. His Criminology research includes elements of Poverty, Race, Human development and Social control. Robert J. Sampson has included themes like Concentrated Disadvantage, Informal social control and Demographic economics in his Social psychology study.
His study focuses on the intersection of Concentrated Disadvantage and fields such as Social disorganization theory with connections in the field of Collective efficacy. His Life course approach study frequently links to other fields, such as Longitudinal study. As part of his studies on Juvenile delinquency, Robert J. Sampson often connects relevant subjects like Social environment.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Criminology, Life course approach, Race, Demographic economics and Development economics. He studies Juvenile delinquency which is a part of Criminology. His Life course approach research integrates issues from Period, Subject, Multiple birth, Lottery and Mathematics education.
As a part of the same scientific study, Robert J. Sampson usually deals with the Race, concentrating on Census and frequently concerns with Racism, Environmental health and Diversity. His Demographic economics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Disadvantaged, Social work, Occupational safety and health, Socioeconomic status and Economic inequality. His study in Development economics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cynicism, Economic growth and Urban ecosystem.
His primary areas of study are Life course approach, Criminology, Criminal behavior, Disadvantaged and Development economics. His Life course approach study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Well-being, Subject, Environmental inequality, Positive economics and Social issues. Criminology connects with themes related to Social control in his study.
He has researched Criminal behavior in several fields, including Collective efficacy, Collective behavior and Epistemology. His Disadvantaged study incorporates themes from Diversity, Concentrated poverty, Demographic economics and Race. The various areas that Robert J. Sampson examines in his Development economics study include Cynicism, Economic growth, Urbanization, Urban ecosystem and Corporate governance.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Neighborhoods and Violent Crime: A Multilevel Study of Collective Efficacy
Robert J. Sampson;Stephen W. Raudenbush;Felton James Earls.
Community Structure and Crime: Testing Social-Disorganization Theory
Robert J. Sampson;W. Byron Groves.
American Journal of Sociology (1989)
Crime in the Making: Pathways and Turning Points Through Life.
Robert A. Silverman;Robert J. Sampson;John H. Laub.
Social Forces (1994)
ASSESSING "NEIGHBORHOOD EFFECTS": Social Processes and New Directions in Research
Robert J. Sampson;Jeffrey D. Morenoff;Thomas Gannon-Rowley.
Review of Sociology (2002)
Great American City: Chicago and the Enduring Neighborhood Effect
Robert J. Sampson.
Systematic Social Observation of Public Spaces: A New Look at Disorder in Urban Neighborhoods
Robert J. Sampson;Stephen W. Raudenbush.
American Journal of Sociology (1999)
Beyond Social Capital: Spatial Dynamics of Collective Efficacy for Children
Robert J. Sampson;Jeffrey D. Morenoff;Felton Earls.
American Sociological Review (1999)
Neighborhood inequality, collective efficacy, and the spatial dynamics of urban violence
Jeffrey D. Morenoff;Robert J. Sampson;Stephen W. Raudenbush.
Shared beginnings, divergent lives : delinquent boys to age 70
John H. Laub;Robert J. Sampson.
Canadian Journal of Sociology-cahiers Canadiens De Sociologie (2007)
Toward a Theory of Race, Crime, and Urban Inequality
Robert J. Sampson;William J. Wilson.
Crime and Inequality (1995)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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