A Comparison of Urinalysis Technologies for Drug Testing in Criminal Justice

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DIANE Publishing, 1991 - Criminals - 6 pages
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Provides justice agencies and professionals the information they need to decide on urinalysis technologies and to make informed decisions about the advantages and shortcomings of each of the technologies. Tables.

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Page 31 - Assessment of Laboratory Quality in Urine Drug Testing: A Proficiency Testing Pilot Study.
Page 31 - Carver, John A. (1986) Drugs and Crime: Controlling Use and Reducing Risk Through Testing, Washington, DC: National Institute of Justice Research in Action.
Page 31 - Journal of the American Medical Association, Vol. 258, No. 4, July 24/31, p. 504-509. McBay, Arthur (1987). "Drug- Analysis Technology — Pitfalls and Problems.
Page 32 - Drug Use and Pretrial Misconduct in New York City "Journal of Quantitative Criminology 5: 101-26.
Page 31 - These monographs are available from the National Criminal Justice Reference Service, PO Box 6000, Rockville, MD 20850.
Page 9 - National Institute on Drug Abuse The National Institute on Drug Abuse of the US Department of Health and Human Services is the primary supporter of the long-term study entitled "Monitoring the Future: A Continuing Study of the Lifestyles and Values of Youth," conducted at the University of Michigan, Institute for Social Research.
Page 1 - ... real progress toward a system of drug testing, with accountability, throughout the criminal justice system. When the second National Drug Control Strategy was issued the following year, the notion of using criminal justice drug testing as a keystone of national policy came into slightly better focus: Drug testing through urinalysis is the only reliable and practical method currently available for determining whether someone in custody or under correctional supervision has been using illegal drugs....
Page 2 - This report presents findings of this study, which was funded by the Bureau of Justice Assistance (BJA) and the National Institute of Justice (NIJ), which are part of the Office of Justice Programs in the US Department of Justice.
Page 2 - States' primary source for criminal justice statistics. BJS collects, analy/es, publishes, and disseminates information on crime, criminal offenders, victims of crime, and the operation of justice systems at all levels of government.

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