Work with thought leaders and academic experts in law

Companies can greatly benefit from collaborating with academic researchers in the field of Law. Here are a few reasons why: 1. Access to cutting-edge research: Academic researchers stay updated with the latest developments in the legal field and can provide companies with valuable insights and analysis. 2. Expert guidance: Researchers with expertise in Law can offer expert guidance on legal matters, helping companies navigate complex regulations and compliance issues. 3. Problem-solving and innovation: Academic researchers bring a fresh perspective to problem-solving and can contribute innovative ideas to address legal challenges faced by companies. 4. Mitigating risks: Collaborating with legal researchers can help companies identify and mitigate potential legal risks, ensuring compliance and minimizing legal disputes. 5. Enhancing reputation: Partnering with academic researchers in Law can enhance a company's reputation as a thought leader in the industry, showcasing a commitment to staying informed and upholding ethical practices.

Experts on NotedSource with backgrounds in law include Christos Makridis, Ali Gümüsay, Ryan Howell, Daniel Shore, Catherine Tucker, Elizabeth Groff, Eve Ekman, Athul Prasad, Martin Brauch, Jacquelyn Humphrey, Wesley R. Hartmann, Scott Baker, Dr. Jermaine McCalpin, Lea-Rachel Kosnik, Leilani Gilpin, Dan Baack, Robert Gitter, Ph.D., Emily Owens, Patrick Sharkey, Jacqueline Strenio, Alexandra Zelin, Ph.D., Jamie Hughes, Ph.D., Bernd Stahl, and Balmurli Natrajan.

Christos Makridis

Nashville, TN
Web3 and Labor Economist in Academia, Entrepreneurship, and Policy
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (29)
Web3
Crypto
Blockchain
Fine art
Opera
And 24 more
About
Christos A. Makridis holds academic appointments at Columbia Business School, Stanford University, Baylor University, University of Nicosia, and Arizona State University. He is also an adjunct scholar at the Manhattan Institute, senior adviser at Gallup, and senior adviser at the National AI Institute in the Department of Veterans Affairs. Christos is the CEO/co-founder of [Dainamic](https://www.dainamic.ai/), a technology startup working to democratize the use and application of data science and AI techniques for small and mid sized organizations, and CTO/co-founder of [Living Opera](https://www.livingopera.org/), a web3 startup working to bridge classical music and blockchain technologies. Christos previously served on the White House Council of Economic Advisers managing the cybersecurity, technology, and space activities, as a Non-resident Fellow at the Cyber Security Project in the Harvard Kennedy School of Government, as a Digital Fellow at the Initiative at the Digital Economy in the MIT Sloan School of Management, a a Non-resident Research Scientist at Datacamp, and as a Visiting Fellow at the Foundation for Defense of Democracies. Christos’ primary academic research focuses on labor economics, the digital economy, and personal finance and well-being. He has published over 70 peer-reviewed research papers in academic journals and over 170 news articles in the press. Christos earned a Bachelor’s in Economics and Minor in Mathematics at Arizona State University, as well a dual Masters and PhDs in Economics and Management Science & Engineering at Stanford University.
Most Relevant Publications (3+)

25 total publications

On the Cyclicality of Real Wages and Employment: New Evidence and Stylized Facts from Performance Pay and Fixed Wage Jobs

The Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization / Dec 02, 2021

Makridis, C. A., & Gittleman, M. (2021). On the Cyclicality of Real Wages and Employment: New Evidence and Stylized Facts from Performance Pay and Fixed Wage Jobs. The Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization. https://doi.org/10.1093/jleo/ewab032

Do data breaches damage reputation? Evidence from 45 companies between 2002 and 2018

Journal of Cybersecurity / Jan 01, 2021

Makridis, C. A. (2021). Do data breaches damage reputation? Evidence from 45 companies between 2002 and 2018. Journal of Cybersecurity, 7(1). https://doi.org/10.1093/cybsec/tyab021

Do Managers Matter? A Natural Experiment from 42 R&D Labs in India

The Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization / Dec 02, 2019

Choudhury, P., Khanna, T., & Makridis, C. A. (2019). Do Managers Matter? A Natural Experiment from 42 R&D Labs in India. The Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization, 36(1), 47–83. https://doi.org/10.1093/jleo/ewz019

Ali Gümüsay

Head of the Innovation, Entrepreneurship & Society Research Group at the Humboldt Institute for Internet & Society
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (13)
Management of Technology and Innovation
Strategy and Management
Business and International Management
General Materials Science
General Business, Management and Accounting
And 8 more
About
My name is Ali Aslan Gümüsay. I work within the fields of **Organization Theory**, **Entrepreneurship**, **Business Ethics** and **Leadership**, am Head of the Innovation, Entrepreneurship & Society Research Group at the Humboldt Institute for Internet & Society and postdoctoral researcher at the University of Hamburg. Currently, I am a Visiting Research Fellow at Judge Business School, Visiting Associate at Hughes Hall, and Visiting Scholar at the Leverhulme Centre for the Future of Intelligence, University of Cambridge. Before, I was a DAAD PRIME Fellow, Lecturer at Magdalen College, and a DPhil Candidate at Saïd Business School, University of Oxford. At the heart of my research are concerns around **Organizing in & for Society**. It is guided by four questions: 1. How do values and meaning shape organizations and how are they managed? 2. How do new forms of organizing impact and deal with societal Grand Challenges? 3. How can engaged, passionate, humble, relevant, and meaningful scholarship as well as soci(et)al complexity and diversity be ingrained in academic practices? 4. How do socio-technological transformations such as AI shape the Future of Work? My work has been published in journals such as *Academy of Management Journal*, *Academy of Management Perspectives*, *Business & Society*, *Innovation: Organization & Management*, *Journal of Business Ethics*, *Journal of Management Studies* and *Research Policy*.
Most Relevant Publications (1+)

14 total publications

Entrepreneurship from an Islamic Perspective

Journal of Business Ethics / May 24, 2014

Gümüsay, A. A. (2014). Entrepreneurship from an Islamic Perspective. Journal of Business Ethics, 130(1), 199–208. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10551-014-2223-7

Catherine Tucker

Advertising & Economics Professor at MIT
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (28)
Marketing
Economics
Regulation
IT
Information Systems
And 23 more
About
Catherine Tucker is a Professor of Economics and Data Science at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. She is also a member of the MIT Sloan School of Management's faculty. She is a world-renowned expert in the fields of big data, machine learning, and consumer behavior. She has worked extensively on the use of data science to improve public policy and has been a consultant to government agencies and businesses around the world. In addition to her academic work, she is a popular speaker and has been featured in many media outlets, including The Economist, The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, and Wired.
Most Relevant Publications (3+)

94 total publications

Electronic Discovery and the Adoption of Information Technology

Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization / Nov 21, 2012

Miller, A. R., & Tucker, C. E. (2012). Electronic Discovery and the Adoption of Information Technology. Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization, 30(2), 217–243. https://doi.org/10.1093/jleo/ews038

SUBSTITUTION BETWEEN OFFLINE AND ONLINE ADVERTISING MARKETS

Journal of Competition Law and Economics / Feb 02, 2011

Goldfarb, A., & Tucker, C. (2011). SUBSTITUTION BETWEEN OFFLINE AND ONLINE ADVERTISING MARKETS. Journal of Competition Law and Economics, 7(1), 37–44. https://doi.org/10.1093/joclec/nhq034

Trademarks, Triggers, and Online Search

Journal of Empirical Legal Studies / Oct 28, 2014

Bechtold, S., & Tucker, C. (2014). Trademarks, Triggers, and Online Search. Journal of Empirical Legal Studies, 11(4), 718–750. Portico. https://doi.org/10.1111/jels.12054

Elizabeth Groff

Professor, Criminal Justice, Temple University
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (23)
crime and place
crime prevention
policing
agent-based modeling
Pathology and Forensic Medicine
And 18 more
About
Elizabeth Groff is a professor of Geography and Criminology at Temple University. She holds a PhD in Geography from the University of Maryland, College Park (2006), and MA degrees in both Geography from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (1994) and Criminology and Criminal Justice at the University of Maryland, College Park (2005). Her expertise combines detailed analysis of physical landscapes, geographical research, geographic information systems analysis, and popular culture. Her research interests include urban security and crime mapping, the social and economic aspects of urban development, the socio-political dynamics of aging and changing metropolitan regions, and the intersections of race, gender, and place. She has published numerous articles and has presented at various conferences throughout the country.
Most Relevant Publications (41+)

86 total publications

THE PHILADELPHIA FOOT PATROL EXPERIMENT: A RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED TRIAL OF POLICE PATROL EFFECTIVENESS IN VIOLENT CRIME HOTSPOTS*

Criminology / Aug 01, 2011

RATCLIFFE, J. H., TANIGUCHI, T., GROFF, E. R., & WOOD, J. D. (2011). THE PHILADELPHIA FOOT PATROL EXPERIMENT: A RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED TRIAL OF POLICE PATROL EFFECTIVENESS IN VIOLENT CRIME HOTSPOTS*. Criminology, 49(3), 795–831. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1745-9125.2011.00240.x

Is it Important to Examine Crime Trends at a Local “Micro” Level?: A Longitudinal Analysis of Street to Street Variability in Crime Trajectories

Journal of Quantitative Criminology / Jan 01, 2010

Groff, E. R., Weisburd, D., & Yang, S.-M. (2010). Is it Important to Examine Crime Trends at a Local “Micro” Level?: A Longitudinal Analysis of Street to Street Variability in Crime Trajectories. Journal of Quantitative Criminology, 26(1), 7–32. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10940-009-9081-y

Hot Spots of Juvenile Crime: A Longitudinal Study of Arrest Incidents at Street Segments in Seattle, Washington

Journal of Quantitative Criminology / Aug 29, 2009

Weisburd, D., Morris, N. A., & Groff, E. R. (2009). Hot Spots of Juvenile Crime: A Longitudinal Study of Arrest Incidents at Street Segments in Seattle, Washington. Journal of Quantitative Criminology, 25(4), 443–467. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10940-009-9075-9

Simulation for Theory Testing and Experimentation: An Example Using Routine Activity Theory and Street Robbery

Journal of Quantitative Criminology / Feb 22, 2007

Groff, E. R. (2007). Simulation for Theory Testing and Experimentation: An Example Using Routine Activity Theory and Street Robbery. Journal of Quantitative Criminology, 23(2), 75–103. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10940-006-9021-z

The role of neighborhood parks as crime generators

Security Journal / Mar 07, 2011

Groff, E., & McCord, E. S. (2011). The role of neighborhood parks as crime generators. Security Journal, 25(1), 1–24. https://doi.org/10.1057/sj.2011.1

DOES WHAT POLICE DO AT HOT SPOTS MATTER? THE PHILADELPHIA POLICING TACTICS EXPERIMENT*

Criminology / Dec 10, 2014

GROFF, E. R., RATCLIFFE, J. H., HABERMAN, C. P., SORG, E. T., JOYCE, N. M., & TAYLOR, R. B. (2014). DOES WHAT POLICE DO AT HOT SPOTS MATTER? THE PHILADELPHIA POLICING TACTICS EXPERIMENT*. Criminology, 53(1), 23–53. Portico. https://doi.org/10.1111/1745-9125.12055

CAN HOT SPOTS POLICING REDUCE CRIME IN URBAN AREAS? AN AGENT-BASED SIMULATION*

Criminology / Feb 01, 2017

WEISBURD, D., BRAGA, A. A., GROFF, E. R., & WOODITCH, A. (2017). CAN HOT SPOTS POLICING REDUCE CRIME IN URBAN AREAS? AN AGENT-BASED SIMULATION*. Criminology, 55(1), 137–173. Portico. https://doi.org/10.1111/1745-9125.12131

Adding the Temporal and Spatial Aspects of Routine Activities: A Further Test of Routine Activity Theory

Security Journal / Jan 29, 2008

Groff, E. R. (2008). Adding the Temporal and Spatial Aspects of Routine Activities: A Further Test of Routine Activity Theory. Security Journal, 21(1–2), 95–116. https://doi.org/10.1057/palgrave.sj.8350070

Exploring ‘near’: Characterizing the spatial extent of drinking place influence on crime

Australian & New Zealand Journal of Criminology / Aug 01, 2011

Groff, E. (2011). Exploring ‘near’: Characterizing the spatial extent of drinking place influence on crime. Australian & New Zealand Journal of Criminology, 44(2), 156–179. https://doi.org/10.1177/0004865811405253

Foot Patrol in Violent Crime Hot Spots: The Longitudinal Impact of Deterrence and Posttreatment Effects of Displacement

Criminology / Dec 19, 2012

Sorg, E. T., Haberman, C. P., Ratcliffe, J. H., & Groff, E. R. (2012). Foot Patrol in Violent Crime Hot Spots: The Longitudinal Impact of Deterrence and Posttreatment Effects of Displacement. Criminology, 51(1), 65–101. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1745-9125.2012.00290.x

Citizens’ reactions to hot spots policing: impacts on perceptions of crime, disorder, safety and police

Journal of Experimental Criminology / Apr 19, 2015

Ratcliffe, J. H., Groff, E. R., Sorg, E. T., & Haberman, C. P. (2015). Citizens’ reactions to hot spots policing: impacts on perceptions of crime, disorder, safety and police. Journal of Experimental Criminology, 11(3), 393–417. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11292-015-9230-2

State of the Art in Agent-Based Modeling of Urban Crime: An Overview

Journal of Quantitative Criminology / Feb 23, 2018

Groff, E. R., Johnson, S. D., & Thornton, A. (2018). State of the Art in Agent-Based Modeling of Urban Crime: An Overview. Journal of Quantitative Criminology, 35(1), 155–193. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10940-018-9376-y

Cops as treatment providers: realities and ironies of police work in a foot patrol experiment

Policing and Society / Apr 15, 2013

Wood, J., Sorg, E. T., Groff, E. R., Ratcliffe, J. H., & Taylor, C. J. (2013). Cops as treatment providers: realities and ironies of police work in a foot patrol experiment. Policing and Society, 24(3), 362–379. https://doi.org/10.1080/10439463.2013.784292

Informal Social Control and Crime Events

Journal of Contemporary Criminal Justice / Oct 13, 2014

Groff, E. R. (2014). Informal Social Control and Crime Events. Journal of Contemporary Criminal Justice, 31(1), 90–106. https://doi.org/10.1177/1043986214552619

Satisfaction With Police in Violent Crime Hot Spots

Crime & Delinquency / Nov 18, 2015

Haberman, C. P., Groff, E. R., Ratcliffe, J. H., & Sorg, E. T. (2015). Satisfaction With Police in Violent Crime Hot Spots. Crime & Delinquency, 62(4), 525–557. https://doi.org/10.1177/0011128713516840

Aligning policing and public health promotion: insights from the world of foot patrol

Police Practice and Research / Oct 14, 2013

Wood, J. D., Taylor, C. J., Groff, E. R., & Ratcliffe, J. H. (2013). Aligning policing and public health promotion: insights from the world of foot patrol. Police Practice and Research, 16(3), 211–223. https://doi.org/10.1080/15614263.2013.846982

The Concentration and Stability of Drug Activity in Seattle, Washington Using Police and Emergency Medical Services Data

Journal of Quantitative Criminology / May 07, 2016

Hibdon, J., Telep, C. W., & Groff, E. R. (2016). The Concentration and Stability of Drug Activity in Seattle, Washington Using Police and Emergency Medical Services Data. Journal of Quantitative Criminology, 33(3), 497–517. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10940-016-9302-0

Simulated experiments and their potential role in criminology and criminal justice

Journal of Experimental Criminology / Aug 27, 2008

Groff, E., & Mazerolle, L. (2008). Simulated experiments and their potential role in criminology and criminal justice. Journal of Experimental Criminology, 4(3), 187–193. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11292-008-9058-0

Quantifying the Exposure of Street Segments to Drinking Places Nearby

Journal of Quantitative Criminology / Dec 17, 2013

Groff, E. R. (2013). Quantifying the Exposure of Street Segments to Drinking Places Nearby. Journal of Quantitative Criminology, 30(3), 527–548. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10940-013-9213-2

Integrating Distance Into Mobility Triangle Typologies

Social Science Computer Review / May 01, 2007

Groff, E. R., & McEwen, T. (2007). Integrating Distance Into Mobility Triangle Typologies. Social Science Computer Review, 25(2), 210–238. https://doi.org/10.1177/0894439307298924

The Dallas patrol management experiment: can AVL technologies be used to harness unallocated patrol time for crime prevention?

Journal of Experimental Criminology / Jun 20, 2015

Weisburd, D., Groff, E. R., Jones, G., Cave, B., Amendola, K. L., Yang, S.-M., & Emison, R. F. (2015). The Dallas patrol management experiment: can AVL technologies be used to harness unallocated patrol time for crime prevention? Journal of Experimental Criminology, 11(3), 367–391. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11292-015-9234-y

A randomized experimental study of sharing crime data with citizens: Do maps produce more fear?

Journal of Experimental Criminology / Apr 01, 2005

Groff, E. R., Kearley, B., Fogg, H., Beatty, P., Couture, H., & Wartell, J. (2005). A randomized experimental study of sharing crime data with citizens: Do maps produce more fear? Journal of Experimental Criminology, 1(1), 87–115. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11292-004-6465-8

Simulating Crime Prevention Strategies: A Look at the Possibilities

Policing / Jan 01, 2008

Groff, E., & Birks, D. (2008). Simulating Crime Prevention Strategies: A Look at the Possibilities. Policing, 2(2), 175–184. https://doi.org/10.1093/police/pan020

What You Find Depends on Where You Look

Journal of Contemporary Criminal Justice / Mar 28, 2014

Hibdon, J., & Groff, E. R. (2014). What You Find Depends on Where You Look. Journal of Contemporary Criminal Justice, 30(2), 169–185. https://doi.org/10.1177/1043986214525077

Exploring the relationship between foot and car patrol in violent crime areas

Policing: An International Journal of Police Strategies & Management / Mar 01, 2013

Groff, E. R., Johnson, L., Ratcliffe, J. H., & Wood, J. (2013). Exploring the relationship between foot and car patrol in violent crime areas. Policing: An International Journal of Police Strategies & Management, 36(1), 119–139. https://doi.org/10.1108/13639511311302506

Fast Food Restaurants and Convenience Stores: Using Sales Volume to Explain Crime Patterns in Seattle

Crime & Delinquency / Jun 23, 2017

Askey, A. P., Taylor, R., Groff, E., & Fingerhut, A. (2017). Fast Food Restaurants and Convenience Stores: Using Sales Volume to Explain Crime Patterns in Seattle. Crime & Delinquency, 64(14), 1836–1857. https://doi.org/10.1177/0011128717714792

Urban park crime: Neighborhood context and park features

Journal of Criminal Justice / Sep 01, 2019

Taylor, R. B., Haberman, C. P., & Groff, E. R. (2019). Urban park crime: Neighborhood context and park features. Journal of Criminal Justice, 64, 101622. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jcrimjus.2019.101622

Residential burglary: How the urban environment and our lifestyles play a contributing role

Security Journal / Jan 20, 2014

Randa, R. (2014). Residential burglary: How the urban environment and our lifestyles play a contributing role. Security Journal, 28(3), 326–328. https://doi.org/10.1057/sj.2012.43

A Longitudinal Quasi-Experimental Study of Violence and Disorder Impacts of Urban CCTV Camera Clusters

Criminal Justice Review / Dec 03, 2018

Ratcliffe, J. H., & Groff, E. R. (2018). A Longitudinal Quasi-Experimental Study of Violence and Disorder Impacts of Urban CCTV Camera Clusters. Criminal Justice Review, 44(2), 148–164. https://doi.org/10.1177/0734016818811917

Examining the disorder–crime connection in Philadelphia parks

Security Journal / Feb 24, 2014

Tower, S. M., & Groff, E. (2014). Examining the disorder–crime connection in Philadelphia parks. Security Journal, 29(3), 520–537. https://doi.org/10.1057/sj.2014.1

Reimagining Guardians and Guardianship With the Advent of Body Worn Cameras

Criminal Justice Review / Dec 03, 2018

Wood, J. D., & Groff, E. R. (2018). Reimagining Guardians and Guardianship With the Advent of Body Worn Cameras. Criminal Justice Review, 44(1), 60–75. https://doi.org/10.1177/0734016818814895

Measuring the Influence of the Built Environment on Crime at Street Segments

Jerusalem Review of Legal Studies / Jun 01, 2017

Groff, E. R. (2017). Measuring the Influence of the Built Environment on Crime at Street Segments. Jerusalem Review of Legal Studies, 15(1), 44–54. https://doi.org/10.1093/jrls/jlx005

The Criminology of Place: Key Contributions and Commentary

Jerusalem Review of Legal Studies / Jun 01, 2017

Weisburd, D., Groff, E. R., & Yang, S.-M. (2017). The Criminology of Place: Key Contributions and Commentary. Jerusalem Review of Legal Studies, 15(1), 61–76. https://doi.org/10.1093/jrls/jlx015

Police body-worn camera footage: Attitudes toward the public right to view and police communication

Criminal Justice Studies / Jan 02, 2023

Mrozla, T., & Pieper, H. (2023). Police body-worn camera footage: Attitudes toward the public right to view and police communication. Criminal Justice Studies, 36(1), 1–17. https://doi.org/10.1080/1478601x.2023.2169826

Metropolitan local crime clusters: Structural concentration effects and the systemic model

Journal of Criminal Justice / May 01, 2015

Johnson, L. T., Taylor, R. B., & Groff, E. R. (2015). Metropolitan local crime clusters: Structural concentration effects and the systemic model. Journal of Criminal Justice, 43(3), 186–194. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jcrimjus.2015.03.002

Trends in Police Research: A Cross‐Sectional Analysis of the 2001 Literature

Police Practice and Research / May 01, 2004

Beckman, K. A., Wyckoff, L., Groff, E. R., & Beatty, P. D. (2004). Trends in Police Research: A Cross‐Sectional Analysis of the 2001 Literature. Police Practice and Research, 5(2), 165–189. https://doi.org/10.1080/156142604200190306

Tracing the effects of reducing penalties on crime and prosecution

Journal of Criminal Justice / Jul 01, 2021

Groff, E. R., Ward, J. T., & Wartell, J. (2021). Tracing the effects of reducing penalties on crime and prosecution. Journal of Criminal Justice, 75, 101831. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jcrimjus.2021.101831

The effects of body-worn cameras on police-citizen encounters and police activity: evaluation of a pilot implementation in Philadelphia, PA

Journal of Experimental Criminology / Nov 07, 2019

Groff, E. R., Haberman, C., & Wood, J. D. (2019). The effects of body-worn cameras on police-citizen encounters and police activity: evaluation of a pilot implementation in Philadelphia, PA. Journal of Experimental Criminology, 16(4), 463–480. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11292-019-09383-0

Quantifying Crime Prevention Potential of Near-Repeat Burglary

Police Quarterly / Feb 14, 2019

Groff, E., & Taniguchi, T. (2019). Quantifying Crime Prevention Potential of Near-Repeat Burglary. Police Quarterly, 22(3), 330–359. https://doi.org/10.1177/1098611119828052

Using citizen notification to interrupt near-repeat residential burglary patterns: the micro-level near-repeat experiment

Journal of Experimental Criminology / Jan 26, 2019

Groff, E., & Taniguchi, T. (2019). Using citizen notification to interrupt near-repeat residential burglary patterns: the micro-level near-repeat experiment. Journal of Experimental Criminology, 15(2), 115–149. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11292-018-09350-1

Explaining Dosage Diffusion During Hot Spot Patrols: An Application of Optimal Foraging Theory to Police Officer Behavior

Justice Quarterly / Nov 04, 2016

Sorg, E. T., Wood, J. D., Groff, E. R., & Ratcliffe, J. H. (2016). Explaining Dosage Diffusion During Hot Spot Patrols: An Application of Optimal Foraging Theory to Police Officer Behavior. Justice Quarterly, 34(6), 1044–1068. https://doi.org/10.1080/07418825.2016.1244286

Athul Prasad

5G / 6G Technology and Ventures at Samsung; D.Sc. (Tech), MBA
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (41)
Machine Learning
Mobility Management
5G / New Radio
Dynamic Resource Allocation
Electrical and Electronic Engineering
And 36 more
About
Dr. Athul Prasad received his MBA from MIT where he was a Sloan Fellow, M.Sc. (Tech.) (with distinction) and D.Sc. (Tech) from Aalto University, B.Tech (with distinction) from University of Kerala, and is also a graduate of the year-long executive management (LEAD) program from Stanford University's Graduate School of Business. He was with Nokia from 2014-2023 and is currently with Samsung based out of Mountain View, CA. He has coauthored over 40 peer reviewed scientific publications and has written a book on 5G "End-to-End Mobile Communications: Evolution to 5G," McGraw-Hill, Aug. 2020. He's also the co-inventor of over 90 patents.
Most Relevant Publications (2+)

75 total publications

Ultra-High Reliable 5G V2X Communications

IEEE Communications Standards Magazine / Jun 01, 2019

Husain, S. S., Kunz, A., Prasad, A., Pateromichelakis, E., & Samdanis, K. (2019). Ultra-High Reliable 5G V2X Communications. IEEE Communications Standards Magazine, 3(2), 46–52. https://doi.org/10.1109/mcomstd.2019.1900008

Enabling 5G verticals and services through network softwarization and slicing

IEEE Communications Standards Magazine / Mar 01, 2018

Samdanis, K., Prasad, A., Chen, M., & Kai Hwang. (2018). Enabling 5G verticals and services through network softwarization and slicing. IEEE Communications Standards Magazine, 2(1), 20–21. https://doi.org/10.1109/mcomstd.2018.8334915

Jacquelyn Humphrey

ESG Researcher | University of Queensland Business School
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (15)
Responsible Investment
ESG
Funds Management
Sustainability
Economics and Econometrics
And 10 more
About
Jacquelyn's main research interest is in how environmental, social and governance factors impact on investment decision-making for investors and corporations. She also has an active interdisciplinary research agenda in sustainability more broadly. She also has a research interest in funds management. Jacquelyn has published in well-regarded international finance journals including *Journal of Corporate Finance*, *Journal of Banking and Finance* and *Journal of Business Ethics*, as well as in journals outside of finance including *Nature Climate Change*, *Global Environmental Change* and *Journal of Cleaner Production*.She has been the recipient of AFAANZ research grants and numerous internal grants. She was a Vice President of the Financial Research Network, where she oversaw a program of career development for academic women in finance. Jacquelyn has received a BEL Faculty Citation for Outstanding Contribution to Student Learning or Experience - Commendation award and a UQ Business School Dean's award for Impactful Leadership.
Most Relevant Publications (5+)

18 total publications

Does Board Gender Diversity Have a Financial Impact? Evidence Using Stock Portfolio Performance

Journal of Business Ethics / Jul 09, 2013

Chapple, L., & Humphrey, J. E. (2013). Does Board Gender Diversity Have a Financial Impact? Evidence Using Stock Portfolio Performance. Journal of Business Ethics, 122(4), 709–723. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10551-013-1785-0

Do Socially Responsible Fund Managers Really Invest Differently?

Journal of Business Ethics / Jun 01, 2006

Benson, K. L., Brailsford, T. J., & Humphrey, J. E. (2006). Do Socially Responsible Fund Managers Really Invest Differently? Journal of Business Ethics, 65(4), 337–357. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10551-006-0003-8

Australian Socially Responsible Funds: Performance, Risk and Screening Intensity

Journal of Business Ethics / Apr 01, 2011

Humphrey, J. E., & Lee, D. D. (2011). Australian Socially Responsible Funds: Performance, Risk and Screening Intensity. Journal of Business Ethics, 102(4), 519–535. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10551-011-0836-7

Does it Really Hurt to be Responsible?

Journal of Business Ethics / May 15, 2013

Humphrey, J. E., & Tan, D. T. (2013). Does it Really Hurt to be Responsible? Journal of Business Ethics, 122(3), 375–386. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10551-013-1741-z

What is Different about Socially Responsible Funds? A Holdings-Based Analysis

Journal of Business Ethics / Feb 26, 2015

Humphrey, J. E., Warren, G. J., & Boon, J. (2015). What is Different about Socially Responsible Funds? A Holdings-Based Analysis. Journal of Business Ethics, 138(2), 263–277. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10551-015-2583-7

Dr. Jermaine McCalpin

Chair, African and African American Studies at New Jersey City University
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (10)
Truth Commissions
Reparations
Genocides
General Medicine
Political Science and International Relations
And 5 more
About
I am an academic thought leader, author, internationally recognized expert and consultant on transitional justice, genocides, reparations, and truth commissions. I have travelled to Ghana, South Africa, Cambodia, and Armenia and across the US and Canada presenting on the Armenian genocide, reparations for slavery and Native American genocides. I have written several articles, book chapters and co-edited volumes on truth commissions, restorative justice, genocides and reparations. I have also authored two books in grief and loss. I am currently Associate Professor and Chair of the African and African American Studies Program at New Jersey City University. I was previously Associate Director of the Centre for Caribbean Thought and Lecturer of Transitional Justice in the Department of Government, University of the West Indies (UWI), Mona (2007-2016). I attended the distinguished Calabar High School ( Jamaica) from 1989 -1996. I received his B.Sc. in Political Science and International Relations (First Class Honours) in 1999 and M.Sc. (2002) from The University of the West Indies, Mona. I was awarded the prestigious Fulbright Graduate Fellowship between 2000-2002. I later earned his M.A. (2002) and Ph.D. in Political Science in 2006 from Brown University. For stellar contributions to academia, in 2021 I was awarded The UWI Pelican Award, the highest accolade commended by the UWI Alumni Association to a fellow alumni for global distinction in his field of expertise. In December 2021 I awarded the Distinguished Educator Award by the Union of Jamaican Alumni Association USA for stellar contributions to the field of education in the diaspora. I have a passion for education, social justice, and mentoring. And I help to mold the lives of many young men at Calabar, UWI and across Jamaica. I serve as Academic Affairs Coordinator for the Calabar Old Boys’ Association in Jamaica and the Director of Academic Enrichment for the Calabar Alumni NY Chapter. I am 2nd Vice President of the Community Education Council of District 29 in New York City. I am Chairman of the Each One Reach One Foundation. I am a frequent contributor to current affairs programmes in Jamaica, the UK, Canada, Armenia, and the United States
Most Relevant Publications (2+)

17 total publications

Legal Avenues for Armenian Genocide Reparations

International Criminal Law Review / Mar 13, 2014

Theriault, H. C. (2014). Legal Avenues for Armenian Genocide Reparations. International Criminal Law Review, 14(2), 219–231. https://doi.org/10.1163/15718123-01401014

Elections, Violence and the Democratic Process in Jamaica 1944-2007

Parliamentary Affairs / Jul 03, 2011

Lappin, R. (2011). Elections, Violence and the Democratic Process in Jamaica 1944-2007. Parliamentary Affairs, 65(2), 489–497. https://doi.org/10.1093/pa/gsr019

Lea-Rachel Kosnik

Professor of Economics, University of Missouri-St. Louis, a leading expert on hydropower regulation in the U.S., and other energy and environmental issues
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (38)
Environmental Economics
Energy Economics
Environmental Justice
Text/Content Analysis
Public & Regulatory Economics
And 33 more
About
Lea-Rachel Kosnik is a Professor of Economics at the University of Missouri-St. Louis. She received her BA and MA from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, and her PhD from the University of California, Los Angeles. Her research focuses on renewable energy and climate change, and she is considered a leading expert on the topic of hydroelectric energy generation in the U.S., and hydropower regulation by the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission. In recent years her research has expanded to include analyses of the academic economics profession itself, including with a focus on gender issues and DEI initiatives. Methodologically, her skill set includes textual analysis and natural language processing, along with traditional econometric techniques. In 2016 she received an honorable mention for article of the year from *Contemporary Economic Policy*, and in 2022 she gave the keynote address to the Illinois Economics Association. Dr. Kosnik is perhaps best known (in a service capacity) as the Association of Environmental and Resource Economist’s (AERE’s) Midwest representative, annually organizing the full track of AERE-sponsored environmental sessions at the Midwest Economic Association meetings. Dr. Kosnik has also served as President, Past-President, and Board Member of the Transportation and Public Utilities Group (TPUG), and as a Department Chair.
Most Relevant Publications (2+)

40 total publications

Sources of Bureaucratic Delay: A Case Study of FERC Dam Relicensing

The Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization / Oct 26, 2005

Kosnik, L.-R. D. (2005). Sources of Bureaucratic Delay: A Case Study of FERC Dam Relicensing. The Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization, 22(1), 258–288. https://doi.org/10.1093/jleo/ewj004

Determinants of contract completeness: An environmental regulatory application

International Review of Law and Economics / Mar 01, 2014

Kosnik, L.-R. (2014). Determinants of contract completeness: An environmental regulatory application. International Review of Law and Economics, 37, 198–208. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.irle.2013.11.001

Emily Owens

Professor, Department of Criminology, Law and Society
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (41)
Economics and Econometrics
Finance
Urban Studies
Public Administration
Sociology and Political Science
And 36 more
About
Emily Owens is an economist and professor at the University of California, Irvine. She earned her PhD in Economics from the University of Maryland, College Park in 2007, and her MA in Economics from the university in 2005. She holds a BS in Applied Math and Economics from Brown University, which she obtained in 2002. At UC Irvine, Emily is a professor in the Department of Criminology, Law, and Society as well as the Department of Economics. She is an expert in the fields of public policy, urban economics, and law and economics. She has also conducted research on topics such as the effects of increased policing on crime and the impact of school vouchers on educational outcomes. She has published articles in academic journals such as the Journal of Urban Economics and the Journal of Policy Analysis and Management.
Most Relevant Publications (14+)

69 total publications

More Time, Less Crime? Estimating the Incapacitative Effect of Sentence Enhancements

The Journal of Law and Economics / Aug 01, 2009

Owens, E. G. (2009). More Time, Less Crime? Estimating the Incapacitative Effect of Sentence Enhancements. The Journal of Law and Economics, 52(3), 551–579. https://doi.org/10.1086/593141

Can You Build a Better Cop?

Criminology & Public Policy / Jan 31, 2018

Owens, E., Weisburd, D., Amendola, K. L., & Alpert, G. P. (2018). Can You Build a Better Cop? Criminology & Public Policy, 17(1), 41–87. Portico. https://doi.org/10.1111/1745-9133.12337

Are Underground Markets Really More Violent? Evidence from Early 20th Century America

American Law and Economics Review / Mar 01, 2011

Owens, E. G. (2011). Are Underground Markets Really More Violent? Evidence from Early 20th Century America. American Law and Economics Review, 13(1), 1–44. https://doi.org/10.1093/aler/ahq017

Framing Punishment: Incarceration, Recommended Sentences, and Recidivism

The Journal of Law and Economics / May 01, 2013

Bushway, S. D., & Owens, E. G. (2013). Framing Punishment: Incarceration, Recommended Sentences, and Recidivism. The Journal of Law and Economics, 56(2), 301–331. https://doi.org/10.1086/669715

Sentencing Guidelines and Judicial Discretion: Quasi-Experimental Evidence from Human Calculation Errors

Journal of Empirical Legal Studies / May 07, 2012

Bushway, S. D., Owens, E. G., & Piehl, A. M. (2012). Sentencing Guidelines and Judicial Discretion: Quasi-Experimental Evidence from Human Calculation Errors. Journal of Empirical Legal Studies, 9(2), 291–319. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1740-1461.2012.01254.x

The American Temperance Movement and Market-Based Violence

American Law and Economics Review / May 19, 2014

Owens, E. G. (2014). The American Temperance Movement and Market-Based Violence. American Law and Economics Review, 16(2), 433–472. https://doi.org/10.1093/aler/ahu009

Do Prison Administrative and Survey Data Sources Tell the Same Story? A Multitrait, Multimethod Examination With Application to Gangs

Crime & Delinquency / Oct 03, 2019

Pyrooz, D. C., Decker, S. H., & Owens, E. (2019). Do Prison Administrative and Survey Data Sources Tell the Same Story? A Multitrait, Multimethod Examination With Application to Gangs. Crime & Delinquency, 66(5), 627–662. https://doi.org/10.1177/0011128719879017

Truthiness in Punishment: The Far Reach of Truth-in-Sentencing Laws in State Courts

Journal of Empirical Legal Studies / Nov 22, 2011

Owens, E. G. (2011). Truthiness in Punishment: The Far Reach of Truth-in-Sentencing Laws in State Courts. Journal of Empirical Legal Studies, 8, 239–261. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1740-1461.2011.01228.x

Economic approach to “de‐policing”

Criminology & Public Policy / Feb 01, 2019

Owens, E. (2019). Economic approach to “de‐policing.” Criminology & Public Policy, 18(1), 77–80. Portico. https://doi.org/10.1111/1745-9133.12413

Proactive Policing: a Summary of the Report of the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine

Asian Journal of Criminology / May 16, 2019

Weisburd, D., Majmundar, M. K., Aden, H., Braga, A., Bueermann, J., Cook, P. J., Goff, P. A., Harmon, R. A., Haviland, A., Lum, C., Manski, C., Mastrofski, S., Meares, T., Nagin, D., Owens, E., Raphael, S., Ratcliffe, J., & Tyler, T. (2019). Proactive Policing: a Summary of the Report of the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. Asian Journal of Criminology, 14(2), 145–177. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11417-019-09284-1

Racial/Ethnic Disparities in Community Behavioral Health Service Usage: A Comparison of Mental Health Court and Traditional Court Defendants

Criminal Justice and Behavior / Nov 10, 2017

Han, W., & Redlich, A. (2017). Racial/Ethnic Disparities in Community Behavioral Health Service Usage: A Comparison of Mental Health Court and Traditional Court Defendants. Criminal Justice and Behavior, 45(2), 173–194. https://doi.org/10.1177/0093854817739045

Editors' Introduction to Judgment by the Numbers: Converting Qualitative to Quantitative Judgments in Law

Journal of Empirical Legal Studies / Nov 22, 2011

Hans, V. P., Rachlinski, J. J., & Owens, E. G. (2011). Editors’ Introduction to Judgment by the Numbers: Converting Qualitative to Quantitative Judgments in Law. Journal of Empirical Legal Studies, 8, 1–5. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1740-1461.2011.01222.x

Overview of: “Improving Civil Gang Injunctions: How Implementation Can Affect Gang Dynamics, Crime, and Violence”

Criminology & Public Policy / Feb 01, 2013

Hennigan, K. M., & Sloane, D. (2013). Overview of: “Improving Civil Gang Injunctions: How Implementation Can Affect Gang Dynamics, Crime, and Violence.” Criminology & Public Policy, 12(1), 5–5. https://doi.org/10.1111/1745-9133.12001

Teachers’ and Administrators’ Perceptions of Police-to-Student Encounters: The Impact of Student Race, Police Legitimacy, and Legal Authoritarianism

Race and Justice / May 05, 2020

Watson, A. A., & Stevenson, M. C. (2020). Teachers’ and Administrators’ Perceptions of Police-to-Student Encounters: The Impact of Student Race, Police Legitimacy, and Legal Authoritarianism. Race and Justice, 12(4), 736–754. https://doi.org/10.1177/2153368720922286

Patrick Sharkey

William S Tod Professor of Sociology and Public Affairs, Princeton University
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (22)
Sociology and Political Science
Demography
Multidisciplinary
Social Sciences (miscellaneous)
Public Health, Environmental and Occupational Health
And 17 more
About
Patrick Sharkey is a professor of sociology at Princeton University. He received his Ph.D. in Sociology and Social Policy from Harvard University in 2007. His research focuses on issues of urban poverty and inequality, racial stratification, and violence. As a journalist he has written extensively on inequity and the roots of racial disparities in the American city. He is the recipient of numerous academic awards, including the National Science Foundation's CAREER Award, the J.S. Guggenheim Fellowship, and the William Julius Wilson Award for Distinguished Scholarship in Urban and Inequality. His first book, Stuck in Place: Urban Neighborhoods and the End of Progress Toward Racial Equality, won the Robert E. Park Book Award for the best book in urban sociology. He has also served as an advisor to policymakers, foundation leaders, and community organizers across the United States.
Most Relevant Publications (3+)

73 total publications

Patrick Sharkey. Uneasy Peace: The Great Crime Decline, the Renewal of City Life, and the Next War on Violence

Punishment & Society / Apr 21, 2020

Vaughn, P. (2020). Patrick Sharkey. Uneasy Peace: The Great Crime Decline, the Renewal of City Life, and the Next War on Violence. Punishment & Society, 22(5), 753–755. https://doi.org/10.1177/1462474520915824

DESTINATION EFFECTS: RESIDENTIAL MOBILITY AND TRAJECTORIES OF ADOLESCENT VIOLENCE IN A STRATIFIED METROPOLIS*

Criminology / Aug 17, 2010

SHARKEY, P., & SAMPSON, R. J. (2010). DESTINATION EFFECTS: RESIDENTIAL MOBILITY AND TRAJECTORIES OF ADOLESCENT VIOLENCE IN A STRATIFIED METROPOLIS*. Criminology, 48(3), 639–681. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1745-9125.2010.00198.x

The Long Reach of Violence: A Broader Perspective on Data, Theory, and Evidence on the Prevalence and Consequences of Exposure to Violence

Annual Review of Criminology / Jan 13, 2018

Sharkey, P. (2018). The Long Reach of Violence: A Broader Perspective on Data, Theory, and Evidence on the Prevalence and Consequences of Exposure to Violence. Annual Review of Criminology, 1(1), 85–102. https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev-criminol-032317-092316

Jacqueline Strenio

Economist with expertise in gender and economic pedagogy
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (22)
feminist economics
intimate partner violence
health economics
gender
pedagogy
And 17 more
About
I am an Assistant Professor of Economics at Norwich University. My research and teaching interests are in feminist economics, health, public policy, and economic pedagogy. My current research focuses on violence against women and girls, including public space sexual harassment and intimate partner violence. My research emphasizes that such violence not only constrains a person’s capability for life and bodily health but can also result in other significant unfreedoms including deprivation of the capability for economic well-being. Recent publications on these topics have appeared in the journal *Feminist Economics*, the *Handbook of Interpersonal Violence and Abuse Across the Lifespan*, and *The Routledge Handbook of Feminist Economics*.   I earned my M.S. and Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Utah and a B.A. in Economics from the University of Colorado, Boulder. I also hold a Higher Education Teaching Specialist (HETS) designation and am committed to implementing more effective, research-backed practices in her classrooms and encouraging diversity in economics education more broadly. I have published on the necessity of plurality and innovation in economics education, with articles on teaching appearing in *The International Journal of Pluralism and Economics Education*, *The Review of Political Economy,* and the *Journal of Economics Education*. At Norwich University, I teach Health Economics and Policy, Public Finance, Economics of Race and Gender in the 20th Century, Principles of Microeconomics, and The Structure and Operation of the World Economy.

Alexandra Zelin, Ph.D.

DEI Leader in Strategic Talent Management and People Analytics with a PhD in Industrial-Organizational Psychology
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (10)
Public Health, Environmental and Occupational Health
General Medicine
Sociology and Political Science
Gender Studies
General Psychology
And 5 more
About
I am a passionate DEI researcher, practitioner, and educator with 11+ years of experience. My areas of expertise center on improving women's experiences in the workplace using an intersectional lens. I successfully weave DEI through strategic talent management, learning & development, training, coaching, and assessment. As an I-O Psychologist with a background in DEI I am exceptionally poised for people analytics roles. <br> I love teaching DEI content and best practices to others, from undergraduate students to CEOs, and working with organizations to infuse DEI into their daily operations to create a positive culture change. I am a nationally recognized DEI educator by the Society for the Psychology of Women (American Psychological Association Division 35) and have developed and presented content for numerous audiences. I am also an expert in behavioral research and people analytics, including utilizing data and research to inform solutions and problem-solving. I am skilled in quantitative and qualitative data analysis, interpretation, and communication. My background in data analytics and research allows for measurement of success for initiatives and provides directions and next steps for success. I received my Ph.D. and M.A. in Industrial-Organizational Psychology from the University of Akron and my B.S. in Psychology from the University of Mary Washington. My goals are to empower others to make changes at work and in their personal lives.
Most Relevant Publications (1+)

9 total publications

How Do You Define Sexual Harassment?: Why Context Matters

Violence Against Women / Dec 03, 2021

Zelin, A. I., Branda, B., & Tino, R. (2021). How Do You Define Sexual Harassment?: Why Context Matters. Violence Against Women, 28(14), 3438–3456. https://doi.org/10.1177/10778012211060862

Jamie Hughes, Ph.D.

Professor of Social Psychology at Fielding Graduate University
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (29)
psychology
Behavioral Neuroscience
Applied Psychology
Human Factors and Ergonomics
General Psychology
And 24 more
About
I am social psychologist with expertise in social perception, behavior, quantitative research methods, and statistical analyses
Most Relevant Publications (2+)

27 total publications

The Influence of Psychosocial Immaturity, Age, and Mental State Beliefs on Culpability Judgments About Juvenile Offenders

Criminal Justice and Behavior / Jul 09, 2016

Hughes, J. S., & Mcphetres, J. (2016). The Influence of Psychosocial Immaturity, Age, and Mental State Beliefs on Culpability Judgments About Juvenile Offenders. Criminal Justice and Behavior, 43(11), 1541–1557. https://doi.org/10.1177/0093854816655377

Introducing the Date and Acquaintance Rape Avoidance Scale

Violence and Victims / Jan 01, 2016

Resendez, J. R., & Hughes, J. S. (2016). Introducing the Date and Acquaintance Rape Avoidance Scale. Violence and Victims, 31(4), 664–679. https://doi.org/10.1891/0886-6708.vv-d-14-00086r2

Bernd Stahl

Director of the Centre for Computing and Social Responsibility
Most Relevant Research Interests
Law
Other Research Interests (67)
critical theory
information systems
computer ethics
information ethics
responsible innovation
And 62 more
Most Relevant Publications (4+)

145 total publications

Ethics and Privacy in AI and Big Data: Implementing Responsible Research and Innovation

IEEE Security &amp; Privacy / May 01, 2018

Stahl, B. C., & Wright, D. (2018). Ethics and Privacy in AI and Big Data: Implementing Responsible Research and Innovation. IEEE Security &amp; Privacy, 16(3), 26–33. https://doi.org/10.1109/msp.2018.2701164

The professionalisation of information security: Perspectives of UK practitioners

Computers &amp; Security / Feb 01, 2015

Reece, R. P., & Stahl, B. C. (2015). The professionalisation of information security: Perspectives of UK practitioners. Computers &amp; Security, 48, 182–195. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cose.2014.10.007

Is the European Data Protection Regulation sufficient to deal with emerging data concerns relating to neurotechnology?

Journal of Law and the Biosciences / Jan 01, 2020

Rainey, S., McGillivray, K., Akintoye, S., Fothergill, T., Bublitz, C., & Stahl, B. (2020). Is the European Data Protection Regulation sufficient to deal with emerging data concerns relating to neurotechnology? Journal of Law and the Biosciences, 7(1). https://doi.org/10.1093/jlb/lsaa051

A European Agency for Artificial Intelligence: Protecting fundamental rights and ethical values

Computer Law &amp; Security Review / Jul 01, 2022

Stahl, B. C., Rodrigues, R., Santiago, N., & Macnish, K. (2022). A European Agency for Artificial Intelligence: Protecting fundamental rights and ethical values. Computer Law &amp; Security Review, 45, 105661. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.clsr.2022.105661

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