Reentry, place-based criminology, corrections, systematic reviews, meta-analysis
Ajima Olaghere is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow in the Department of Criminology, Law and Society at George Mason University. She received her PhD from the Department of Criminology, Law and Society at George Mason University in 2015. Her current research focuses on systematic reviews and meta-analyses of juvenile justice interventions and understanding the relationship between reentry processes and services and post-incarceration life outcomes. She also studies the intersection of place-based criminology and reentry.
Wilson, D.B., Olaghere, A., & Gill, C. (2015). Juvenile Curfew Effects on Criminal Behavior and Victimization: A Campbell Collaboration Systematic Review. Journal of Experimental Criminology (accepted).
Wilson, D.B., Gill, C., Olaghere, A., & McClure, D. (2015). Juvenile curfew effects on criminal behavior: A systematic review. Campbell Systematic Reviews (accepted).
Douds, A., Ahlin, E.M., Kavanaugh, P.R., & Olaghere, A. (2015). Decayed prospects: A qualitative study of prison dental care and its impact on former prisoners. Criminal Justice Review, 1-20.
Sokoloff, N., Olaghere, A., Ethridge, B. (2013, September 3). Prison education benefits everyone: We need inmates to be prepared to reenter society. The Baltimore Sun.
CRIM 305: Crime and crime policy