Criminal Profile Dna

Criminal Profiling: Principles and Practice  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by tot167 at Oct. 24, 2007
Criminal Profiling: Principles and Practice

Richard N. Kocsis , " Criminal Profiling: Principles and Practice"
Humana Press; 1 edition (May 29, 2006) | ISBN: 1588296393 | 296 pages | PDF | 2,8 Mb

Genetic Justice: DNA Data Banks, Criminal Investigations, and Civil Liberties  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by interes at Aug. 20, 2015
Genetic Justice: DNA Data Banks, Criminal Investigations, and Civil Liberties

Genetic Justice: DNA Data Banks, Criminal Investigations, and Civil Liberties by Sheldon Krimsky and Tania Simoncelli
English | 2010 | ISBN: 0231145209, 0231145217 | 448 pages | PDF | 3,3 MB

Introduction to Forensic DNA Evidence for Criminal Justice Professionals [Repost]  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by ChrisRedfield at July 19, 2015
Introduction to Forensic DNA Evidence for Criminal Justice Professionals [Repost]

Jane Moira Taupin - Introduction to Forensic DNA Evidence for Criminal Justice Professionals
Published: 2013-06-20 | ISBN: 1439899096 | PDF | 192 pages | 2.8 MB

Introduction to Forensic DNA Evidence for Criminal Justice Professionals (Repost)  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by insetes at March 16, 2015
Introduction to Forensic DNA Evidence for Criminal Justice Professionals (Repost)

Introduction to Forensic DNA Evidence for Criminal Justice Professionals By Jane Moira Taupin
2013 | 192 Pages | ISBN: 1439899096 | PDF | 5 MB

Introduction to Forensic DNA Evidence for Criminal Justice Professionals  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by advisors at Dec. 23, 2013
Introduction to Forensic DNA Evidence for Criminal Justice Professionals

Introduction to Forensic DNA Evidence for Criminal Justice Professionals By Jane Moira Taupin
2013 | 192 Pages | ISBN: 1439899096 | PDF | 5 MB
Explaining Criminal Careers: Implications for Justice Policy (Clarendon Studies in Criminology)

Explaining Criminal Careers: Implications for Justice Policy (Clarendon Studies in Criminology) by John F. MacLeod
English | Oct. 25, 2012 | ISBN: 0199697248 | 273 Pages | PDF | 3 MB

Explaining Criminal Careers presents a simple but influential theory of crime, conviction and reconviction. The assumptions of the theory are derived directly from a detailed analysis of cohort samples extracted from the Home Office Offenders Index - a unique database which contains records of all criminal (standard list) convictions in England and Wales since 1963. In particular, the theory explains the well-known Age/Crime curve.

The Criminal Personality: The Drug User  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by nebulae at Jan. 14, 2017
The Criminal Personality: The Drug User

Samuel Yochelson, Stanton Samenow, "The Criminal Personality: The Drug User"
English | ISBN: 1568212445 | 2000 | 385 pages | PDF | 13 MB
Pooling Design and Nonadaptive Group Testing: Important Tools for DNA Sequencing (Series on Applied Mathematics)

Pooling Design and Nonadaptive Group Testing: Important Tools for DNA Sequencing (Series on Applied Mathematics) by Dingzhu Du
English | June 19, 2006 | ISBN: 9812568220 | 249 Pages | PDF | 9 MB

Pooling designs have been widely used in various aspects of DNA sequencing.

Latinos and Criminal Justice: An Encyclopedia  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by readerXXI at Jan. 12, 2017
Latinos and Criminal Justice: An Encyclopedia

Latinos and Criminal Justice: An Encyclopedia
by Jose Luis Morin
English | 2016 | ISBN: 0313356602 | 533 Pages | True PDF | 4.68 MB

This unique compilation of essays and entries provides critical insights into the Latino/a experience with the U.S. criminal justice system.
Dissecting the Criminal Corpse: Staging Post-Execution Punishment in Early Modern England (Palgrave Historical Studies in the C

Dissecting the Criminal Corpse: Staging Post-Execution Punishment in Early Modern England (Palgrave Historical Studies in the Criminal Corpse and its Afterlife) by Elizabeth T. Hurren
English | Oct. 9, 2016 | ISBN: 1137582480 | 339 Pages | PDF | 6 MB

Those convicted of homicide were hanged on the public gallows before being dissected under the Murder Act in Georgian England. Yet, from 1752, whether criminals actually died on the hanging tree or in the dissection room remained a medical mystery in early modern society.