Roy Moore and the confused identity of today’s “evangelical” voter // Thomas Kidd at @voxdotcom, on evangelicals an… https://t.co/D0i49jM2DX
Evangelicals and Domestic Violence: Are Christian Men More Abusive? https://t.co/HfKF3kytpa? @WilcoxNMP @CTMagazine
Perry Glanzer's Restoring the Soul of the University wins an award of merit in @CTmagazine's 2018 book awards https://t.co/WvdRJTF74r
The First Sexual Revolution https://t.co/OdiQGHPoHc Kyle Harper, @firstthingsmag
Reinventing Christianity After Rome https://t.co/ROS6pJWmXf Philip Jenkins @anxious_bench
Dec. 2017 issue of Baylor ISR Religion Watch now available https://t.co/C1D5hXsLaI
Were Christian Missionaries Good for Liberal Democracy? https://t.co/8EdIbBbS42 @abcreligion on the work of ISR's Robert Woodberry
Reconciling Deism and Puritanism in Benjamin Franklin https://t.co/4w0AHonOaR Thomas Kidd, @yalepress
Baylor History Professor Earns Top Recognition for Book on Benjamin Franklin https://t.co/KlYBbMSUQh @BaylorUMedia @yalepress

Duwe, Grant

GDuweISR Non-Resident Scholar
Director of Research
Minnesota Department of Corrections
email Grant Duwe
Curriculum Vitae

Grant Duwe is the Director of Research and Evaluation for the Minnesota Department of Corrections. He holds a Ph.D. in Criminology and Criminal Justice from Florida State University.

Dr. Duwe is the author of the book “Mass Murder in the United States: A History” (McFarland and Company, Inc.), and he has written more than 40 articles that have been published in peer-reviewed academic journals such as Criminology, Criminology and Public Policy, Criminal Justice and Behavior, and Sexual Abuse: A Journal of Research and Treatment. Currently a Visiting Fellow with the Bureau of Justice Statistics, he is a member of the editorial board at Criminal Justice Policy Review. Dr. Duwe has frequently been interviewed for stories on crime and corrections by print and electronic news media, such as the New York Times, Washington Post, USA Today, National Public Radio, and the British Broadcasting Corporation.
His recent research has focused on the development of recidivism risk assessment instruments. Dr. Duwe is currently co-principal investigator for a project involving the development of a sexual recidivism risk assessment instrument for juvenile sex offenders, and he is the creator of the Minnesota Screening Tool Assessing Recidivism Risk (MnSTARR). He received the American Society of Criminology’s inaugural Practitioner Research Award for his development of the MnSTARR, a prediction tool that assesses risk for multiple types of recidivism for male and female prisoners.

Dr. Duwe’s recent research has also focused on the importance of social support in reducing recidivism, as evidenced by studies that have examined Circles of Support and Accountability for high-risk sex offenders, prison visitation, and faith-based programming. Along with Michael Hallett, Joshua Hays, Byron Johnson and Sung Joon Jang, he is a co-author of the forthcoming book, “The Angola Prison Seminary: Effects of Faith-Based Ministry on Identity Transformation, Desistance and Rehabilitation” (Routledge).

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