Criminal Justice Blog
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CJP’s latest installment in our running review of “Chicagoland,” CNN’s ‘docudrama’ on our fair city.
The shocking degree to which facts and figures from City Hall go unchallenged in CNN’s Chicagoland reporting.
Join Steve Edwards, from the Institute of Politics at the University of Chicago, as he moderates a discussion among journalists, advocates for survivors, and criminal justice leaders, for a discussion about violence against women, its news coverage, and the potential for increased data access to impact the public discussion.
There are consequences for decades of failed political and economic policies that play out in the lives of the people of color throughout Chicago.
More insight into what is driving the limited discussion on police manpower in Chicago.
Reprinting numbers provided to you by the CPD’s media department is not “conducting an analysis,” it is being a stenographer.
Eddie Aruza did something no other Chicago based journalist has done over the last two years - ask the FOP a follow up question!
How does Chicago rank amongst the top five cities in the US when it comes to officers and homicides?
Is there a correlation between the number of offices employed by the CPD and the number of homicides in Chicago?
Possible consequences of the panacea of decriminalization Chicago style!
Gangs and how the media drives a criminal justice response that we keep repeating without any success.
Why hasn't your Chicago press pushed for answers to these questions about the prep by Chicago criminal justice agencies for NATO summit?
My thoughts on how to define justice in the Chicago Police Accountability system.
Shedding a little reality in the discussion about closing districts. Not something you will hear from the Fraternal Order of Police.
For the first time in 50 years the Chicago Police Board will see reform come to their operations through a ordinance passed by the city council.
It is imperative that communities understand the police arrest for purposes other than prosecution.
Cross-cultural comparisons are fraught with pitfalls for the best of researchers, not to mention journalists.
The Chicago & Cook County criminal justice system and press must rely on statistics derived from long-term analysis and drop the weekend, week, and monthly comparisons that do not inform the public.
My thoughts on my appearance on Politics Tonight on CLTV last week with Tio Hardiman from CeaseFire and Pat Camden from the Fraternal Order of Police.
The whole story would contain the details of the response by the CPD to the previous complaints against these officers.
This is an expanded version of an opinion editorial that the Sun Times decided not to run about the recent failings of the Chicagoland criminal justice system.
CJP exposes how almost nothing new is being brought to the table by the group of mayoral candidates.
Since the CPD is not willing to release this information to the public, CJP has decided to release the information on our own.
An honest look at the reaction to Weis' statement about re-deploying officers to more dangerous neighborhoods.