scispace - formally typeset
R

Robert R. Friedmann

Researcher at Georgia State University

Publications -  16
Citations -  551

Robert R. Friedmann is an academic researcher from Georgia State University. The author has contributed to research in topics: Community policing & Criminal justice. The author has an hindex of 8, co-authored 16 publications receiving 538 citations.

Papers
More filters
Journal ArticleDOI

Who Participates, Who Does Not, and Why? An Analysis of Voluntary Neighborhood Organizations in the United States and Israel

TL;DR: In this paper, the authors used three types of variables (demographic, social psychological, and costs/benefits) to investigate the characteristics of participants and non-participants in neighborhood-type organizations in the United States and Israel.
Book

Community Policing: Comparative Perspectives and Prospects

TL;DR: The framework of community policing as discussed by the authors is a set of concepts and theoretical considerations in community policing, external and internal environments of Community policing police forces in their respective communities, and trends, implications and prospects for community policing current trends and implications emerging issues and future prospects.
Journal ArticleDOI

Individual and Contextual Influences on Sentence Lengths: Examining Political Conservatism:

TL;DR: This article examined the impact of legal, extralegal, and contextual variables on prison sentence lengths for violent felons in Georgia from 1981 to 1989, using multiple linear regression analysis and regression models.
Journal ArticleDOI

Homeland Security and Community Policing: Competing or Complementing Public Safety Policies

TL;DR: In the aftermath of the September 11, 2001, terrorist atrocities in the United States, a new organizational policy was introduced as "Homeland Security" as discussed by the authors, which became the "in" policy and as such invented a new organization and a new approach to public safety.
Book ChapterDOI

Policing and Society

TL;DR: The authors examines policing as a formal social control institution in society and explores the history of and development of policing and identifies some of the major phases in the policing movement; reference is made for viewing police as a proactive element that not merely reacts to crime but actively seeks to reduce crime causing conditions.