Becoming a More Sensible Evidentialist about Jesus - Stephen Wykstra lecture Aug. 22 https://t.co/Ofq9GfxUwK
The many resurrections of Chinese Christianity https://t.co/XXvKByoVkX Philip Jenkins @ChristianCent @iandenisjohnson
Russell Moore at #Baylor on Sept. 5, 3:30 - Is There a Future For Evangelical Cultural Engagement? https://t.co/MP4z4auWRv @drmoore
Check out the website for the newly-launched Baylor Center on Christian Philosophy https://t.co/DMvtVHqDhk
Rescuing Syriac Manuscripts in Iraq - The ASOR Blog https://t.co/wHcMzptt7d
Verdict on first religious freedom report under Trump: Great rhetoric, what do we do? https://t.co/cCiHXRhmGB @Crux @RFInstitute
Saving Christians from Genocide | William Doino Jr. | @firstthingsmag https://t.co/KNdvWKNNej
Russell Moore at #Baylor on Sept. 5, 3:30 - Is There a Future For Evangelical Cultural Engagement? https://t.co/MplHdi9FWW
Baylor Launches Center for Christian Philosophy | #Baylor University https://t.co/aRXOb93cuT via @baylorumedia
On white southern women who received publicity as "Christian athletes" well before Title IX https://t.co/mu7F8koPEs @sportianity @p_emory

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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