Works (4)

Updated: August 7th, 2023 21:16

2020 journal article

A Qualitative Analysis of Drivers among Military-Affiliated and Civilian Lone Actor Terrorists Inspired by Jihadism

Studies in Conflict & Terrorism, 44(2), 1–18.

By: A. Katon n, C. Brugh n, S. Desmarais n, J. Simons-Rudolph n & S. Zottola n

UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
16. Peace, Justice and Strong Institutions (Web of Science; OpenAlex)
Sources: Web Of Science, ORCID, Crossref
Added: August 17, 2020

2020 journal article

Predictive Validity of Pretrial Risk Assessments: A Systematic Review of the Literature

Criminal Justice and Behavior, 48(4), 009385482093295.

By: S. Desmarais*, S. Zottola*, S. Duhart Clarke n & E. Lowder*

author keywords: risk assessment; predictive validity; decision-making; criminal justice system; race
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
5. Gender Equality (OpenAlex)
Sources: Web Of Science, ORCID, Crossref
Added: July 13, 2020

2019 journal article

Results of the Brief Jail Mental Health Screen Across Repeated Jail Bookings

Psychiatric Services, 70(11), 1006–1012.

By: S. Zottola n, S. Desmarais n, S. Neupert n, L. Dong n, E. Laber n, E. Lowder n, R. Van Dorn n

MeSH headings : Adolescent; Adult; Aged; Female; Humans; Interview, Psychological; Logistic Models; Male; Mental Disorders / diagnosis; Mental Disorders / epidemiology; Middle Aged; Prisoners / psychology; Prisoners / statistics & numerical data; Referral and Consultation / statistics & numerical data; Southeastern United States / epidemiology; Young Adult
TL;DR: Findings show that BJMHS results changed across bookings, and further research is needed to determine whether changes reflect true changes in mental health status, issues with fidelity, the repeated nature of the screening process, or other factors. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
Sources: Web Of Science, ORCID, Crossref
Added: November 25, 2019

2018 journal article

Prevalence rates, reporting, and psychosocial correlates of stalking victimization: results from a three-sample cross-sectional study

Social Psychiatry and Psychiatric Epidemiology, 53(11), 1253–1263.

By: M. Nobles*, R. Cramer*, S. Zottola n, S. Desmarais n, T. Gemberling*, S. Holley*, S. Wright

author keywords: Stalking; Victimization; Mental health; LGBTQ; BDSM; Personality
MeSH headings : Adolescent; Adult; Aggression; Crime Victims / psychology; Crime Victims / statistics & numerical data; Cross-Sectional Studies; Disclosure; Female; Friends; Humans; Logistic Models; Male; Prevalence; Sexual and Gender Minorities / psychology; Stalking / epidemiology; Stalking / psychology; Students / psychology; United States / epidemiology
TL;DR: Logistic regression results showed the strongest factors in identifying elevated stalking victimization risk were: older age, elevated aggression, higher cognitive reappraisal skills, lesser low self-control, increased symptoms of suicidality and PTSD re-experiencing, and female and other gender minority status. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
Sources: Web Of Science, ORCID, Crossref
Added: November 19, 2018

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