Recent research led by Professor Amanda Robinson in the School of Social Sciences at Cardiff University involved a thematic review of three different types of death reviews: Domestic Homicide Reviews (DHRs), Mental Health Homicide Reviews (MHHRs) and Adult Practice Reviews (APRs).
At the May Crime & Security Research Institute's Lunchtime Seminar we were pleased to welcome Professor Stuart MacDonald, Co-director of Swansea University's CHERISH Digital Economy Centre and Director of their multidisciplinary Cyberterrorism research project.
Prof. Martin Innes of Cardiff University's Crime and Security Research Institute here speaks with Peter Vaughan, Chief Constable of South Wales Police, about how the benefits of the two organisations working together to help improve policing in South Wales.
Martin Innes is a Professor in the School of Social Sciences, Director of the Universities' Police Science Institute and is recognised as one of the world's leading authorities on policing and social control. Here, Peter Vaughan, Chief Constable of South Wales Police, asks Martin about where his research interest in policing came from.
David Cameron’s immediate response to the Paris terrorist attacks was to announce a significant rise in staffing and funding for the intelligence services, thus improving its capacity and capability to identify and understand the spectrum of terrorist risks.
America does better, says Martin Innes at Universities' Police Science Institute, Cardiff University, probably because it has to: the country has many small police forces that have needed to learn to share information.
A small alcohol tax could cut the number of A&E visits caused by violent injury by more than 6,000 a year, research suggests. Putting a duty of 1% above inflation on drinks sold in shops, supermarkets, pubs and restaurants could be more effective than introducing a minimum price for a unit of alcohol, experts claim.
A small rise of 1% in alcohol prices could significantly reduce violence-related injuries in England and Wales, consequently reducing their burden on hard-pressed emergency departments, concludes a study by Cardiff University.
A small alcohol tax could cut the number of A&E visits caused by violent injury by more than 6,000 a year, research from Cardiff University suggests. They said putting a duty of 1% above inflation on drinks sold in restaurants, shops, pubs and ...