Session 243: PL11 -> Racial Profiling by the Police? Empirical Evidence From Five States
Time: 4:20PM to 5:50 PM on Thursday, November 8
Place: Stockholm
Session Chair: Samuel E. Walker, University of Nebraska at Omaha
What Traffic Stop Data Can Tell Us About Possible Racial Bias in Policing: Results From the North Carolina State Highway Patrol Study
by: Matthew T. Zingraff, North Carolina State University (Corresponding)
William J. Smith, North Carolina State University
Donald Tomaskovic-Devey, North Carolina State University
Data Collection as an Answer to Racial Profiling: A Process Analysis of Traffic Stop Data Collection in Rhode Island
by: Jack McDevitt, Northeastern University (Corresponding)
Amy Farrell, Northeastern University
Traffic Stops and Racial/Ethnic Profiling in Southern California
by: Robert Nash Parker, University of California - Riverside (Corresponding)
Kay K. Pih, University of California - Riverside
Holly Meade, University of California - Riverside
Helen Ross, University of California - Riverside
Janet Hill, University of California - Riverside
Emily O'Neill, University of California - Riverside
Bryan Anderson, University of California - Riverside
Race, Place and Racial Profiling: Using Mobile Data Terminal Data to Analyze Racial Profiling
by: A. Jay Meehan, Oakland University (Corresponding)
Michael Ponder, Oakland University
Racial Profiling in Connecticut: A Summary of the Statewide Traffic Stops Statistics
by: Stephen M. Cox, Central Connecticut State University (Corresponding)
Susan E. Pease, Central Connecticut State University
Daniel S. Miller, Central Connecticut State University

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Updated 05/20/2006