Criminology Research Grants program
The principal objectives of the Criminology Research Grants Program are to undertake and provide funding for criminological research which is relevant to public policy and to promote the value and use of such research.
Applications are now Open
The Australian Institute of Criminology invites applications from individuals or organisations seeking to undertake quality research which is relevant to both current and future Australian criminal justice policy and makes a substantial and original contribution to criminological knowledge.
The Institute encourages applications from organisations or collaborative teams with a demonstrated capacity to deliver high quality criminological research outcomes.
Application forms are available on the Criminology Research Grants information page.
The closing date for applications is Friday, 14 August 2015
As of July 1, 2011 the Australian Institute of Criminology assumed the responsibility for the annual Criminology Research Grants program (previous known as the Criminology Research Council grants from the Criminology Research Council.
There was no major change to the annual research grants process. Further information is available in the 2010/11 AIC and Criminology Research Council annual reports.
- Annual report 2010/11 (tabled 13 October 2011)
- Understanding the extent, nature and causes of adult-onset offending: Implications for the effective and efficient use of criminal justice and crime reduction resources
- Parole Supervision and Re-offending: A propensity score matching analysis
- Crime in High-Rise Buildings: Planning for Vertical Community Safety
- Evaluating Australian drug trafficking thresholds: Proportionate, equitable and just?
- Reoffence Risk in Intrafamilial Child Sexual Offenders
- Developing successful diversionary schemes for youth from remote Aboriginal communities
- Community variations in hoax calls and suspicious fires: Geographic, temporal and socio-economic dimensions and trajectories
- Bonds, suspended sentences and re-offending: Does the length of the order matter?
- Analysis of supervision skills of juvenile justice workers