Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice and Criminology
Dr. Wendy Koslicki started at Ball State in August, 2018, after completing her doctoral degree at Washington State University. She has published on police body-worn cameras, police militarization, and police-community interactions. Both her research and teaching interests revolve around issues in United States policing, policing strategies, and police-community relations.
Ph.D. in Criminal Justice and Criminology
Washington State University
Koslicki, W. M. (2019). Accountability or Efficiency? Body-Worn Cameras as Replicative Technology. Criminal Justice Review, DOI: 10.1177/0734016819856079.
Koslicki, W. M., Makin, D. A., & Willits, D. (2019). When no one is watching: Evaluating the impact of body-worn cameras on use of force incidents. Policing & Society, DOI: 10.1080/10439463.2019.1576672.
Koslicki, W. M. & Willits, D. (2018). Finding the iron fist in the velvet glove? Testing the militarization/community policing paradox. International Journal of Police Science and Management, 20(2), 143-154.
Makin, D. A., Willits, D., Koslicki, W., Brooks, R., Dietrich, B., & Bailey, R. L. (2018). Contextual determinants of observed negative emotional states in police-community interactions. Criminal Justice and Behavior, 46(2), 301-318.
Babin, S., Koslicki, W., Vogel, R., Contestabile, J., Kohri K., & Makin, D. A. (2017). Resilient Communications Project: Body Worn Camera Perception Study Phase I Memorandum Report (AOS-17-1302). Washington, DC: Department of Homeland Security Science and Technology Directorate.