Show simple item record

The effect of correctional facility programming on nonviolent beliefs

dc.contributor.advisorGaston, Arnett
dc.contributor.authorBakhru, Rima
dc.contributor.authorDobson, Sarah
dc.contributor.authorGinsburg, Jarren
dc.contributor.authorJin, Henry
dc.contributor.authorMatuszak, Kevin
dc.contributor.authorMlawer, Emmy
dc.contributor.authorNehl, Max
dc.contributor.authorPancholi, Neha
dc.contributor.authorRodgers, Zach
dc.contributor.authorSchulte, Jane
dc.contributor.authorShim, Monica
dc.contributor.authorWeiner, Elizabeth
dc.contributor.authorWu, Rita
dc.descriptionGemstone Team Peace in Prisonsen_US
dc.description.abstractTo date, little research has made an effort to pinpoint measurable changes in beliefs resulting from correctional facility programming. Peace in Prisons studied the effects of the programs at the Montgomery County Correctional Facility on the inmates' beliefs regarding violence. It was hypothesized that inmates participating in programs would undergo a greater reduction in violent beliefs over time than those not in programs. The team administered the Nonviolence Test to inmates three times over a 3-month period. The primary purpose was to observe differences between those in programs and those not in programs. The team also sought to analyze the effects of other factors, including type of program, age, education, and race. The results demonstrate changes in violent beliefs due to a variety of factors, including involvement in certain types of programs, age, and the jail setting itself. What is more, these findings suggest numerous avenues for further research.en_US
dc.subjectcorrectional facilitiesen_US
dc.subjectGemstone Team Peace in Prisons
dc.titleThe effect of correctional facility programming on nonviolent beliefsen_US
dc.relation.isAvailableAtDigital Repository at the University of Maryland
dc.relation.isAvailableAtGemstone Program, University of Maryland (College Park, Md)

Files in this item


This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record