Below you will find key publications by SAJE researchers. Click through to view.
Walker, S., Valencia, E., Bishop, A., Irons, M. & Gertseva, A. (2018). Developing a coordinated youth housing stability program for juvenile courts. Cityscape, 20(3), 117-137.
Walker, S., Valencia, E., & Vick, K. (2018). Report of a Research to Practice Partnership to Develop the Youth Housing Stability Model for Juvenile Courts. Seattle, WA: Center for the Study and Advancement of Justice Effectiveness (SAJE).
Orme, M., McCurley, C., Bricker, C., Skreen, J., Sanford, R., & Wang, W. (2018). Dependent Children in Washington State: Case Timeliness and Outcomes, 2017 Annual Report. Olympia, WA: Washington State Center for Court Research, Administrative Office of the Courts.
Washington State Center for Court Research, Administrative Office of the Courts. (2018). Dependency Dashboard. Olympia, WA
Hamilton, Z., Kigerl, A., Mei, X., Routh, D., & Kowalski, M. (2018). PACT validation and weighting results technical report: Deliverable 1: Updated PACT risk and needs assessment. Pullman, WA: Washington State University.
Walker, S., Bishop, A., Haumann, E., & Catena, J. (2017). Deploying street outreach workers to reduce failure to appear in juvenile court for youth of color: A randomized study. Crime & Deliquency, online first.
Esposito, M., Lee, H., Hicken, M., Porter, L., & Herting, J. (2017). The consequences of contact with the criminal justice system for health in the transition to adulthood. Longitudinal and Life Court Studies, 8(1), 57-74.
Routh, D., Hamilton, Z., & Campbell, C. (2017). Informing the understudied R: Exploring and advancing typological research. Justice Quarterly, 1-32.
Gilman, A. & Sanford, R. (2017). Washington State Juvenile Detention 2016 Annual Report. Olympia, WA: Washington State Center for Court Research, Administrative Office of the Courts.
Hamilton, Z., Tollefsbol, E., Campagna, M., & Van Wormer, J. (2017). Customizing criminal justice assessments. In F. Taxman & Dezember, A., Handbook on Risk and Need Assessment: Theory and Practice (pp. 333-377). London, UK: Routledge.
Walker, S. & Bishop, A. (2016). Length of stay, therapeutic change and recidivism for incarcerated juvenile offenders. Journal of Offender Rehabilitation, 55(6), p. 355-376.
Hamilton, Z., Kigerl, A., Campagna, M., Barnoski, R., Lee, S., Van Wormer, J., & Block, L. (2016). The development and validation of the STRONG-R recidivism risk assessment. Criminal Justice and Behavior, 43(2), 230-263.
Walker, S., Bishop, A., Logan-Greene, P., Nurius, P. (2016). The heterogeneity of treatment needs for justice involved girls: A typology using latent class analysis. Criminal Justice and Behavior, 43(3), 323-342.
Lee, T., Walker, S., & Bishop, A. (2016). The impact of psychiatric practice guidelines on medication costs and youth aggression in a juvenile justice residential treatment program. Psychiatric Services, 67(2), p.214-220.
Kigerl, A. & Hamilton, Z. (2016). Triaging psychiatric care: Risk assessment construction and validation for Washington's involuntary treatment and forensic commitment populations. International Journal of Offender Therapy and Comparative Criminology, 61(15).
Correll*, J., Walker, S., Edwards, T. (2016). Parent perceptions of participating in a program for adolescents who are violent at home. Journal of Family Violence, online first.
Walker, S., Bishop, A., Pullmann, M., Bauer, G. (2015). A research framework for understanding the practical impact of family involvement in the juvenile justice system: The juvenile justice family involvement model. American Journal of Community Psychology, online first.
Walker, S., Bumbarger, B., & Phillippi, S. (2015). Achieving successful evidence-based practice implementation in juvenile justice: The importance of diagnostic and evaluative capacity. Evaluation and Program Planning, 52, 189-197.
Peterson, A. (n.d.). Juvenile recidivism in Washington State: A 2013 court cohort and 2014 juvenile rehabilitation release cohort. Olympia, WA: Washington State Center for Court Research, Administrative Office of the Courts.