Presentation at the Annual Meeting of the ASC 2.

My second presentation on distinguishing between the consensual and coercive aspects of duty to obey using natural effects models was much better attended than the first one. You can find the presentation of our work with Jon Jackson, Ben Bradford, and Sarah MacQueen (and the extra slides on the methodology) after the page break.

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Presentation at the Annual Meeting of the ASC 1.

This year the Annual Meeting of the American Society of Criminology took place in San Francisco. On Thursday I was asked to present in and chair the ‘Experiments in Policing and Sentencing’ session. I was discussing how block-randomised experiments should be assessed to ascertain that the average treatment effects are unbiased and interpretable. You can find my presentation after the page break. Next week I will also share my second presentation.

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Presentation at the Understanding Society’s Employment Workshop

As a continuation of our project on labour market non-compliance (see my previous post on our report), our research team successfully submitted an affiliated study application to the Understanding Society survey. This means that, subject to funding, we will be allowed to carry out a large-scale representative survey study on precarious workers in the UK with a respondent-driven sampling element as a methodological innovation. I had a chance to present our proposed research at the Understanding Society’s Employment Workshop. The full programme of the event and my presentation are available below.

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Presentation at Waseda University

I was honoured to be invited by Kohei Watanabe and Atsushi Tago to give a talk this Wednesday at Waseda University in Tokyo. Upon their request, I was discussing my paper, which is currently under the second round of peer review at the Journal of Quantitative Criminology, from a methodological perspective. Readers of this blog should be familiar with these techniques (for details see the following thread of posts), for which I have already made available the code and the data to encourage future replications. You can find my presentation below, after the page break.

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CONSIL workshop and ‘Experiments in VR’ presentation

Our ESRC project – From coercion to consent: social identity, legitimacy, and a process model of police procedural justice (CONSIL) – had its first workshop this Thursday, on 28th February. It was an excellent opportunity to discuss our research with team members from other universities and to get feedback from officers of various police forces. Jonathan Jackson and I also gave a presentation on the experimental branch of the project and virtual reality (VR) experimentation in particular.

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EUROCRIM 2018 presentations

I am still very new to blogging – a couple of people have recently suggested that I should publish my conference presentations on my website, which is so obvious but has never occurred to me earlier. I had the privilege to give two presentations last weekend at EUROCRIM in Sarajevo.

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