The influence of criminal history on the likelihood of committing lethal versus nonlethal violence.
|Authors||Ganpat, Soenita Minakoemarie, Liem, Marieke, van der Leun, Joanne and Nieuwbeerta, Paul|
This study focuses on the criminal history of serious violent offenders. Our aim is to determine: (a) to what extent the criminal history of lethally violent offenders differs from nonlethally violent offenders and (b) to what extent one’s criminal history influences the likelihood that violence ends lethally. We use criminal record data of offenders convicted of lethal violence (i.e., homicide offenders, N = 2,049) and offenders convicted of nonlethal violence (i.e., attempted homicide offenders, N = 3,387). The results suggest that nonlethally violent offenders have a more severe criminal history and that offender’s criminal history can be influential in predicting lethal versus nonlethal outcomes.
This study focuses on the criminal history of serious violent offenders. Our aim is
|Digital Object Identifier (DOI)||https://doi.org/10.1177/1088767912466082|
|Web address (URL)||http://hdl.handle.net/10545/622217|
|Publication dates||08 Nov 2012|
|Publication process dates|
|Deposited||28 Feb 2018, 17:13|
Archived with thanks to Homicide Studies
|Contributors||Leiden University, Harvard University, Leiden University, Institute for Criminal Law and Criminology, Leiden, The Netherlands, Harvard Kennedy School; Harvard University; Cambridge, MA, Leiden University, Institute for Criminal Law and Criminology, Leiden, The Netherlands and Leiden University, Institute for Criminal Law and Criminology, Leiden, The Netherlands|
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