The Data Collaborative for Justice is pleased to publish, Trends in Marijuana Enforcement in New York State, 1990-2017, which examines trends in marijuana arrests in New York City, Upstate Cities, and the Rest of the State. This report examines trends in all misdemeanor marijuana arrests by penal law code, arrest rates for misdemeanor marijuana possession […]
Our recent report, Trends in Misdemeanor Arrests in New York, 1980-2017, is referenced in this article on falling crime rates in New York City.
Report from the NYC Comptroller’s Office on supporting an equitable cannabis industry. This report references our Trends in Arrests for Misdemeanor Charges, New York City, 1993-2016 report.
New York Law Journal article highlighting findings from the release of MJP’s latest report, Trends in Misdemeanor Arrests in New York, 1980 to 2017. The article focuses on the decline in misdemeanor arrests in New York while the racial differences remain steady.
The Misdemeanor Justice Project is pleased to publish, Trends in Misdemeanor Arrests in New York, 1980 to 2017, which examines trends in misdemeanor arrests in New York City, Upstate Cities, and the Rest of the State. We examines these trends by demographics, charges, and outcomes. Please see our Executive Summary for main findings. Some key […]
Louisville’s Jail Policy Committee met to review preliminary data collected by the Louisville Research Network site.
On October 25th, the Seattle site of the Research Network on Misdemeanor Justice released their report, Trends in Misdemeanor Arrests, Referrals and Charges in Seattle. This article points out some highlights and takeaways from the report.
We are pleased to announce the release of the Research Network on Misdemeanor Justice’s third report replication by the Seattle University site! Seattle University released the report on October 25, 2018. The report, Trends in Misdemeanor Arrests, Referrals, and Charges in Seattle, presents trends in the types of misdemeanors Seattleites have been arrested for by the […]
Coverage of findings from our St. Louis Research Network site’s report release, highlighting a drop in police enforcement, especially with regards to lower level offenses, in St. Louis.
Article highlighting findings from the release of our St. Louis Research Network site’s first report, Tracking Enforcement in the City of St. Louis, 2002-2017. Findings suggest that police are making fewer arrests for lower-level crimes and the gap between arrest rates for Blacks and Whites is narrowing.