A Major New Study Asks: How Does Church Affect Marital Health? https://t.co/IcxH70HGlG Byron Johnson, @WilcoxNMPhttps://t.co/7uuEwS8EcQ
Puritans—Exceptional Protestants or Prejudiced Moralizers? https://t.co/M6A3vhxIyk Thomas Kidd, @TGC
Church agency helps provide relief to people fleeing violence in #Nigeria https://t.co/0Ky6LXL9Es @Crux
Why Should Christians Support International Religious Freedom? https://t.co/FAwtlhCerr Thomas Farr via @ProvMagazine
.@BeesonDivinity conference on "The Jewish Roots of Christianity" Sept. 24-25, 2019 https://t.co/NEmTwncubc
Of Kings and Fallen Heroes https://t.co/asing1kueU @profyancey
Check out the remarkable roster of speakers for the @BaylorIFL Oct. 2019 conference "The Character of the Universit… https://t.co/OfOqNSuqee
Virtue Signaling and Historical Presentism https://t.co/wujAASsZfF Thomas Kidd @TGC
"Respect and love require a commitment to conversation, and 'conversation requires civility'—even when people do no… https://t.co/PCYzJJY3Oz

Humphrey, John A.

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John A. Humphrey is a professor of criminal justice at St. Anselm College. He is a graduate of St. Anselm College and holds a doctorate in sociology from the University of New Hampshire.  His books include: A Panorama of Suicide (with G. Donald Niswander and Thomas Casey), The Administration of Justice (with Michael Milakovich), Deviant Behavior: Patterns, Sources and Control (with Stuart Palmer), Wrongly Convicted: When Justice Fails (edited with Sandra Westervelt), Deviant Behavior (first edition), Deviant Behavior (second edition with Frank Schmalleger), and Effective Interventions in the Lives of Criminal Offenders (edited with Peter Cordella). His research has been published in journals in the fields of sociology, criminology, anthropology, psychology, and medicine. Funding for his research has been provided by the National Institute of Mental Health, the National Institute of Justice, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and the Department of Justice. He is currently engaged in a longitudinal analysis of the link between religiosity and sexual and physical offending and victimization among undergraduates.

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