A 2014 study published in the John Marshall Journal of Information Technology and Privacy Law looks at the loosely-regulated internet gun market and its impact on gun control.
A 2016 study from Princeton, published in The American Journal of Sociology, aims to show that U.S. border enforcement has not been effective in stemming the tide of illegal immigration.
2016 study in the
Journal of Marriage and Family that looks at whether girls and young women who take abstinence pledges are less likely to become pregnant, acquire STDs.
2016 study published in the
Review of Policy Research that examines the role the public plays in forming regulations on environmental policy issues in five states.
2016 working paper for the Inter-American Development Bank that looks at how crime in Latin America affects the public's trust in public institutions such as police agencies and in private networks.
2016 study published in
PNAS that examines how false beliefs about the biological differences between black and white people might influence pain assessment and treatment of black patients.
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A Columbia researcher's study that examines the roots of anti-Americanism in the Middle East and greater Muslim world to determine whether it is policy-based or extends to all things American.
A 2015 study published in Behavioral Sciences and the Law examines the relationship between psychological "identification" and acts of targeted violence, including school shootings and terrorism
2015 working paper for the National Bureau of Economic Research that assesses how job loss, negative home equity and other types of “financial shock” influence whether homeowners default on mortgages
A 2016 recorded talk by Sarah Kliff, deputy managing editor for visuals at Vox, about media coverage of the Affordable Care Act and what’s next for health care policy.
2016 study in
The Review of Economics and Statistics that examines whether adolescents have higher grades, test scores if their math and English classes are scheduled at the start of the school day.
2016 discussion in which Linda Greenhouse, who reported on the U.S. Supreme Court for three decades, weighs in on the polarization of the nation's highest court and other issues.
2015 conversation with Juliette Kayyem, a Harvard University lecturer and national leader in homeland security. She offers advice on how journalists can better cover disasters and hold accountable the government agencies that respond to and manage emergency events.
2016 study published in
Criminology that looks at the characteristics of juvenile offenders who stopped committing crimes.
2016 roundup of research that explores the growth in the number of white, Hispanic and Asian students attending the nation's more than 100 HBCUs, or historically black colleges and universities.