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This article in The Atlantic discusses work by the Quattrone Center arguing that an NTSB-like entity could help to reduce police shootings.
This article in The Crime Report describes a Quattrone Center-sponsored event examining how COVID has affected prisoner health. The event was co-hosted with the Center on Media, Crime and Justice at John Jay College.
This story describes the process and findings of the Quattrone Center-led Tucson Sentinel Event Review Board (SERB) inquiry into the deaths in custody of Damien Alvarado and Carlos Adrian Ingram-Lopez.
This article in the Bucks County Courier Times describes research conducted by the Quattrone Center on specialized courts for addressing the needs of mentally ill individuals enmeshed in the criminal justice system
“In your own words, how certain are you?” Post-identification feedback distorts verbal and numeric expressions of eyewitness confidence
After making a lineup identification, eyewitnesses remember being more confident in their identification and having a better view of the initial crime if they are told they correctly identified the suspect compared to witnesses not given this feedback.
When a plaintiff files a civil lawsuit in federal court, her complaint must satisfy certain minimum standards. Specifically, under the prevailing understanding of Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 8(a), a complaint must plead sufficient factual matter to state a claim to relief that is plausible on its face, rather than mere conclusory statements.
This article forthcoming in the Iowa Law Review improve incentives for prosecutors to avoid Brady violations and provide redress to victims of prosecutorial misconduct who currently lack access to justice. This works was conducted in conjunction with the UC-Berkeley Civil Justice Research Initiative.
This study, conducted by Quattrone affiliates Bocar Ba and Dean Knox and co-authors in support of the Philadelphia Police Advisory Commission’s review of the city’s disciplinary process for police, demonstrates using comprehensive data on police complaints that complaints almost never result in disciplinary action, even when they allege serious violations of Constitutional rights
Our Approach to Creating a Better Criminal Justice System
Through its emphasis on data-driven, systemic solutions, the Law School’s Quattrone Center for the Fair Administration of Justice has become a national leader in reform efforts.Learn More about these efforts
The Quattrone Center’s Systems Approach
John F. Hollway C’92, Executive Director of the Quattrone Center, discusses the Center being a world-class policy hub for researching, debating, and framing solutions to the system’s most crucial problems.Learn More about the systems approach
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