The study has been published in the British Journal of Criminology.
What does BJC stand for?
BJC stands for British Journal of Criminology (Oxford Journal; UK)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of BJC
We have 38 other meanings of BJC in our Acronym Attic
- Baptist Joint Committee
- Barnes-Jewish/Christian (BJC Healthcare)
- Barnes/Jewish/Childrens (Missouri hospital)
- Beam Jive Consulting (web design)
- Bechtel Jacobs Company, LLC
- Bethesda Jewish Congregation (Maryland)
- Blankey Jet City (band)
- Bob Jones College (South Carolina)
- Boston Juvenile Court (Massachusetts)
- British Journal of Cancer
- British Judo Council (martial arts; UK)
- British Junior Chamber
- Broomfield/Jefferson County Airport (airport code)
- Bryce Jordan Center (Penn State University building)
- Bubble Jet - Colour
- Bureau des Jeunes Chercheurs (French: Office for Young Researchers; various organizations)
- Bradshaw Johnson Chartered Accountants (UK)
- Balitic Joint Cooperation Committee
- Bangkok Japanese Christian Church (Bangkok, Thailand)
- Batesville Job Corps Center
Samples in periodicals archive:
: The Shaping of Devils and Moral Panics about White-Collar Crimes," British Journal of Criminology 49, no.
1977) 'Conflicts as Property', British Journal of Criminology, 17(1): 1-15 Crisp, D.
00 This collection of 24 papers selected from peer-reviewed journals--including the International Journal of the Sociology of Law, British Journal of Criminology, and Feminist Issues--offers qualitative and quantitative discussion of the history of women in policing, impediments to full integration, perceived performance and attitudes to women police, the current status of women police world wide, and prospects for full integration.
Three-quarters of those thought to be a "high risk" of reoffending did not commit further sex crimes in the same period, according to the study published in the British Journal of Criminology.
Three-quarters of those thought to be a 'high risk' of reoffending did not commit further sex crimes in the same period, according to the study published in the British Journal of Criminology.
Andrew Davies, "'These Viragoes are No Less Cruel than the Lads': Young Women, Gangs and Violence in late Victorian Manchester and Salford," British Journal of Criminology (forthcoming).
It quotes The British Journal of Criminology, which dismissed British police research methods as "post hoc shoestring efforts by the untrained and self interested practitioner.