by U.S. Dept. of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Bureau of Justice Statistics in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English
|Statement||by Carol J. DeFrances and Steven K. Smith|
|Series||Special report, Special report (United States. Bureau of Justice Statistics)|
|Contributions||Smith, Steven K, United States. Bureau of Justice Statistics|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||10 p. :|
|Number of Pages||10|
In the percentage of U.S. households identifying crime as a neighborhood problem remained about 7%, according to the American Housing Survey. 1 The percentage of households identifying crime as a problem had reached % in and was fairly constant afterwards. Researchers rarely study perceptions of disorder, fear of crime, and behavioral precautions among youths, especially juvenile offenders. This study examines perceptions of neighborhood disorder, fear of general and gang crimes, and resulting precautionary behaviors while on the street among a sample of incarcerated youths in by: Researchers rarely study perceptions of disorder, fear of crime, and behavioral precautions among youths, especially juvenile offenders. This study examines perceptions of neighborhood disorder Author: Jodi Lane. CRIME, NEIGHBORHOOD PERCEPTIONS, AND THE UNDERCLASS" THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN FEAR OF CRIME AND CLASS POSITION JEFFRY A. WILL Department of Sociology and Criminal Justice University of North Florida Jacksonville, Florida els of crime in the neighborhood in Size: KB.
The role of neighbourhoods in shaping crime and perceptions of crime Ian Brunton-Smith, Department of Sociology, Univers ity of Surrey Alex Sutherland, Institute of Criminology, Cambridge University. A study of neighborhoods in 22 cities indicates that levels of violent crime in a neighborhood, particularly robbery and aggravated assault, strongly predict residents’ perceptions of crime, whereas property crime has little effect. 3 An array of studies also suggest that violent crime reduces neighborhood property values more than property. Crime is a powerful political issue in urban America, but policies to abate crime pose difficult trade-offs for governments. Given the high costs of policing and the multiplicity of other pressing needs for scarce budgets, it is imperative that spending be directed as efficaciously as possible: governments wish, that is, to direct spending toward geographical areas and crimes where the public Cited by: This book has been cited by the following publications. overall satisfaction with police in one's city and neighborhood, perceptions of several types of police misconduct, perceptions of police racial bias and discrimination, and evaluations of and support for a large number of reforms in policing. Crime and Policing in Rural and Cited by:
Battin's work deviates from the previous methodology and incorporates real estate agents as resident proxies to test collective efficacy theory and its relationship with perceptions of crime. The data provide support for collective efficacy theory and the use of resident : $ Methods. Using data from a study of neighborhood effects on pregnancy outcomes among low income, inner city women in Philadelphia, PA (N=3,), we examined psychometric and ecometric properties of scales used to assess perceptions of crime and safety, physical disorder and social disorder, and estimated effects of individual and neighborhood level predictors on by: As crime later dropped sharply from to , perceptions that crime was a neighborhood problem remained relatively stable. Black households were much more likely than white households to indicate crime was a neighborhood problem. This study confirmed past research that had found that deteriorating neighborhood conditions had a negative influence on perceptions of safety (Skogan & Maxfield, ). More importantly, this research demonstrated that housing quality had an impact on satisfaction with the physical environment, which was in turn related to perceptions of by: