We thank Colin Odden for downloading the data and guidance in data analysis. Christie Batson for noting that it is common for scholars to use data from citizens in their analyses of crime, criminals, and criminal justice, and three anonymous reviewers and the Editor for very helpful comments on earlier versions of this paper.
DRIVING WHILE BLACK: EFFECTS OF RACE, ETHNICITY, AND GENDER ON CITIZEN SELF-REPORTS OF TRAFFIC STOPS AND POLICE ACTIONS*
Article first published online: 7 MAR 2006
Volume 41, Issue 1, pages 195–220, February 2003
How to Cite
LUNDMAN, R. J. and KAUFMAN, R. L. (2003), DRIVING WHILE BLACK: EFFECTS OF RACE, ETHNICITY, AND GENDER ON CITIZEN SELF-REPORTS OF TRAFFIC STOPS AND POLICE ACTIONS. Criminology, 41: 195–220. doi: 10.1111/j.1745-9125.2003.tb00986.x
Richard J. Lundman is Professor of Sociology and a Faculty Affiliate of the Criminal Justice Research Center at The Ohio State University. His teaching and research interests include police and policing, juvenile delinquency, and white collar and organizational deviance. He is currently examining traffic stops for Driving While Black at the start of the 1970s.
Robert L. Kaufman is Professor and Chair of Sociology and a Faculty Associate of the Population Research Initiative at The Ohio State University. His monograph in
- Issue published online: 7 MAR 2006
- Article first published online: 7 MAR 2006
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