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Daniel K Pryce

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Contact Information

Title:
Assistant Professor
Department:
Email:
dpryce@nccu.edu
Phone:
(919) 530-7652
Fax:
(919) 530-5195
Office:
307 Albert N. Whiting Criminal Justice Building

Jobs/Responsibilities

SPRING 2019 COURSES

UNDERGRADUATE

1. INTRODUCTION TO CRIMINAL JUSTICE (CRJU 2250-ONLINE)
This course provides an introduction to the philosophical and historical background, agencies, processes and functions of the criminal justice system. In addition, the course covers major systems of social control, victimology, and comparative criminal justice. This is a writing-intensive course.

2. INTRODUCTION TO CRIMINAL JUSTICE (CRJU 2250-04W)
This course provides an introduction to the philosophical and historical background, agencies, processes and functions of the criminal justice system. In addition, the course covers major systems of social control, victimology, and comparative criminal justice. This is a writing-intensive course.

3. RESEARCH METHODS IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE (CRJU 4110-02)
This course serves to develop the student's research skills with an emphasis on analytical thought processes, research design, and problem solving. This course focuses on the integration of research methods, data processing, and data analysis.

4. RESEARCH METHODS IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE LAB (CRJU 4111-02L)
This course provides students with laboratory experience with SPSS, research design, concepts, operationalization and measurement. Students also learn about collecting, inputting, and interpreting data sets.

GRADUATE

5. CRIMINAL JUSTICE POLICY, PLANNING AND EVALUATION (CRIM 5450-01)
This course provides a foundation in public policy analysis, planning and program evaluation in criminal justice. Students will examine the contexts in which policymaking, planning and program evaluation occur. Students will also develop and apply skills for program development through a review of evaluation designs, procedures, and techniques for analyzing public policy.

Biography

Dr. Daniel Pryce is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Criminal Justice at North Carolina Central University. His primary research interests include police-citizen relations, police-immigrant relations, immigration studies, socio-legal studies, terrorism in a post-9/11 environment, innovations in policing, and research methods.

Prior to joining the criminal justice faculty at North Carolina Central University in July 2016, Dr. Pryce worked as a Senior Research Associate at Consulting Services & Research (CSR), Inc. in Arlington, Virginia. At CSR, Dr. Pryce provided analysis and research support on the Performance Measurement, Data Analysis, and Training and Technical Assistance contracts with the Bureau of Justice Assistance (BJA), the Office for Victims of Crime (OVC), and the National Institute of Justice (NIJ).

Dr. Pryce's span of work included the Body-Worn Camera Pilot Implementation Program; six Second Chance Act (SCA) Programs; Swift, Certain, and Fair (SCF) Sanctions Program; VOCA Victim Assistance Program; VOCA Victim Compensation Program; DNA Capacity Enhancement and Backlog Reduction Program; Solving Cold Cases Program; and Postconviction Testing of DNA Evidence to Exonerate the Innocent Program.

Dr. Pryce wrote his dissertation on procedural justice, legitimacy and cooperation with police, focusing on the attitudes of members of a community of Ghanaian immigrants. While in his final year at George Mason University, Dr. Pryce received a Dissertation Completion Grant from the Office of the Provost.

PEER-REVIEWED PUBLICATIONS

1. Pryce, D. K. (2016). Ghanaian Immigrants' Experiences with and Perceptions of U.S. Police: A Qualitative Study. CRIMINAL JUSTICE REVIEW, 41(4), 469-487.
https://doi.org/10.1177/0734016816669982.

2. Pryce, D. K., Johnson, D., & Maguire, E. R. (2017). Procedural Justice, Obligation to Obey, and Cooperation with Police in a Sample of Ghanaian Immigrants. CRIMINAL JUSTICE & BEHAVIOR, 44(5), 733-755.
https://doi.org/10.1177/0093854816680225.

3. Pryce, D. K. (2017). The Securitization of Society: Crime, Risk, and Social Order, by Marc Schuilenburg. INTERNATIONAL CRIMINAL JUSTICE REVIEW. DOI: 10.1177/1057567717733785.

4. Pryce, D. K. (2018). Does Procedural Justice Influence General Satisfaction with Police? A Study From A Hard-To-Reach Population of Immigrants in the United States. JOURNAL OF CRIME & JUSTICE, 41(1), 31-48.
https://doi.org/10.1080/0735648X.2016.1193820.

5. Pryce, D. K., Wilson, G., & Fuller, K. (2018). Gender, Age, Crime Victimization, and Fear of Crime: Findings From A Sample of Kenyan College Students. SECURITY JOURNAL, 31(4), 821-840. https://doi.org/10.1057/s41284-018-0134-5.

6. Pryce, D. K. (2018). Ghanaian Immigrants' Differential Trust In and Obligation to Obey the U.S. Police and Ghana Police: Findings from A Qualitative Study. AFRICAN IDENTITIES. https://doi.org/10.1080/14725843.2018.1467751.

7. Pryce, D. K. (2018). U.S. Citizens' Current Attitudes Toward Immigrants and Immigration: A Study from the General Social Survey. SOCIAL SCIENCE QUARTERLY, 99(4), 1467-1483.
https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1111/ssqu.12514.

8. Pryce, D. K., Wilson, G., & Fuller, K. (2018). Predictors of Satisfaction with Kenya's Police and Kenya's Criminal Justice System: Results from a Sample of Kenyan College Students. THE POLICE JOURNAL: THEORY, PRACTICE & PRINCIPLES. https://doi.org/10.1177/0032258X18814281.

9. Pryce, D. K. (2019). The Relative Effects of Normative and Instrumental Factors of Policing on Police Empowerment: Evidence From A Sub-Saharan African Immigrant Community. CRIMINAL JUSTICE POLICY REVIEW, 30(3), 428-450.
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1177/0887403416675019.

AWARDS
1. Recipient of the 2018 Chancellor's Award for Research.
2. Recipient of the 2017 Dean's Excellence in Research Award.

Research Interests

Police-citizen relations, police-immigrant relations, immigration studies, socio-legal studies, terrorism in a post-9/11 environment, innovations in policing, and research methods.

Education

PhD George Mason University 2014
 
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