Criminal Justice and Behavior promotes scholarly evaluations of assessment, classification, prevention, intervention, and treatment programs to help the correctional professional develop successful programs based on sound and informative theoretical and research foundations. Publishing timely, well-conceived, and lively scholarship, Criminal Justice and Behavior advances the knowledge and expertise of professionals and academics involved in forensic psychology, with a concentration on correctional psychology.
Comprehensive CoverageCriminal Justice and Behavior brings you original research, theoretical contributions, and information on innovative programs and practices, as well as critical reviews of literature or theory on topics central to criminal justice and behavior, including:
- Classification and treatments of offenders
- Causes of delinquent and criminal behaviour
- Prevention, intervention, and treatment programs
- Education and training
- Effectiveness of different sanctions
- Offender and offensive characteristics
- Psychology of policing
- Psychology and law issues
In the pages of the journal you’ll find:
Articles ...To keep you at the very forefront of correctional and forensic psychology that the journal fosters. Criminal Justice and Behavior publishes high-quality scholarship concerning the interface between the behavioral sciences and the criminal justice system. Empirical research is emphasized, and theoretical and integrative review articles are also featured.
Commentaries ...To present you with a wide variety of opinions and experiences, journal commentaries are often solicited on articles that are particularly thought provoking in their implications or that can be further illuminated by an additional perspective.
Book Reviews ...The journal includes stimulating reviews on recently published books to help you stay current on the best and most important resources in the field.
Criminal Justice and Behavior publishes articles examining psychological and behavioral aspects of the juvenile and criminal justice systems. The concepts "criminal justice" and "behavior" should be interpreted broadly to include analyses of etiology of delinquent or criminal behavior, the process of law violation, victimology, offender classification and treatment, deterrence, and incapacitation.
|Jody L. Sundt||Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis|
|Joseph Eastwood||University of Ontario Institute of Technology|
|Jaime S. Henderson||First Judicial District of Pennsylvania|
|Breanna Boppre||University of Nevada, Las Vegas|
|Stanley L. Brodsky||University of Alabama|
|Michael G. Aamodt||Radford University, USA|
|Curt R. Bartol|
|Kevin M. Beaver||Florida State University|
|Craig Bennell||Carleton University|
|Guy Bourgon||Public Safety Canada|
|Stanley L. Brodsky||University of Alabama|
|Barry R. Burkhart||Auburn University, USA|
|David DeMatteo||Drexel University|
|Naomi J. Freeman||New York State Office of Mental Health|
|David S. Glenwick||Fordham University|
|Alan M. Goldstein||John Jay College of Criminal Justice|
|J. Thomas Grisso||University of Massachusetts Medical School, USA|
|R. Karl Hanson||Public Safety Canada|
|Robert D. Hare||University of British Colombia|
|Kirk Heilbrun||Drexel University|
|Kristy Holtfreter||Arizona State University|
|Robert Homant||University of Detroit|
|Kayleen Islam-Zwart||Eastern Washington University|
|J. B. Kip Kingree||Clemson University, USA|
|Calvin M. Langton||University of Windsor|
|Arthur Lurigio||Loyola University, Chicago, IL USA|
|Philip Magaletta||Federal Bureau of Prisons|
|Douglas B. Marlowe||University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia|
|Mary McMurran||The University of Nottingham|
|Edwin I. Megargee||Florida State University|
|Holly A. Miller||Sam Houston State University|
|Robert Morgan||Texas Tech University, USA|
|David Nussbaum||University of Toronto Scarborough, Canada|
|Randy K. Otto||University of South Florida Mental Health Institute|
|Christina A. Pietz||U.S. Medical Center for Federal Prisoners|
|Devon Polaschek, Ph.D.||Victoria University of Wellington|
|Richard Redding||Chapman University School of Law|
|Marnie E. Rice||Menal Health Centre Penetanguishene, Ontario, Canada|
|Richard Rogers||University of North Texas, USA|
|R. Barry Ruback||Pennsylvania State University, USA|
|Randall T. Salekin||University of Alabama|
|Jeffrey C. Sandler||Research Foundation for Mental Hygiene|
|David J. Simourd||Aces, Inc. Kingston, Ontario|
|Brent Snook||Memorial University of Newfoundland|
|Tony Toneatto||University of Toronto|
|Glenn D. Walters||Kutztown University of Pennsylvania|
|Jennifer Wareham||Wayne State University|
|J. Stephen Wormith||University of Saskatchewan|
Criminal Justice and Behavior seeks contributions examining psychological and behavioral aspects of the juvenile and criminal justice systems. The concepts "criminal justice’’ and "behavior’’ should be interpreted broadly to include analyses of the etiology of delinquent or criminal behavior, the process of law violation, of victimology, offender classification and treatment, deterrence, and incapacitation. The journal will include analyses of both clientele and employees in the justice systems, and it will include analyses of the effects of differing sanctions or programs. The journal emphasizes reports of original empirical research, theoretical contributions, development and testing of innovative programs and practices, and critical reviews of literature or theory on central topics of criminal justice and behavior. Articles dealing with behavioral aspects of juvenile or criminal justice are welcomed from throughout the world.
Submissions must be sent electronically to https://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/cjb. Manuscripts should be typed and double spaced, with tables, charts, and references on separate pages. The ideal length for manuscripts submitted to CJB is 25 to 35 pages.
The format described in the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association (6th edition) must be followed. Please note the changes in header formatting from the 5th to the 6th edition. Manuscript header formatting should follow the 6th edition. Questions concerning manuscript submission can be directed to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Book reviews and inquiries should be sent to Joseph Eastwood, Ph.D. at Bishop's University, 2600 Rue College, Sherbrooke, QC CANADA J1M 1Z7, email: email@example.com.
Authors who want to refine the use of English in their manuscripts might consider utilizing the services of SPi, a non-affiliated company that offers Professional Editing Services to authors of journal articles in the areas of science, technology, medicine or the social sciences. SPi specializes in editing and correcting English-language manuscripts written by authors with a primary language other than English. Visit http://www.prof-editing.com for more information about SPi’s Professional Editing Services, pricing, and turn-around times, or to obtain a free quote or submit a manuscript for language polishing.
Please be aware that SAGE has no affiliation with SPi and makes no endorsement of the company. An author’s use of SPi’s services in no way guarantees that his or her submission will ultimately be accepted. Any arrangement an author enters into will be exclusively between the author and SPi, and any costs incurred are the sole responsibility of the author.
SAGE Choice and Open Access
If you or your funder wish your article to be freely available online to nonsubscribers immediately upon publication (gold open access), you can opt for it to be included in SAGE Choice, subject to payment of a publication fee. The manuscript submission and peer review procedure is unchanged. On acceptance of your article, you will be asked to let SAGE know directly if you are choosing SAGE Choice. To check journal eligibility and the publication fee, please visit SAGE Choice. For more information on open access options and compliance at SAGE, including self author archiving deposits (green open access) visit SAGE Publishing Policies on our Journal Author Gateway.