Matthew Phelps

 BSc (Hons) Kriminologie und Forensische Studien

 

Kontakt

Telefon: 0511-34836-19
E-Mail: Matthew.Phelps@kfn.de

 

Aktuelle Projekte

 

Wissenschaftlicher Werdegang
seit 03/2017 Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter am KFN
03/2016 – 02/2017 Wissenschaftliche Hilfskraft am KFN
10/2010 – 09/2013 BSc (Hons) Kriminologie und Forensische Studien an der Universität Portsmouth (UK)
Ausgewählte Vorträge
  • Phelps, M. (2018). Counter-Radicalisation in Europe: Results of Interviews with European Frontline Practitioners. Presentation at the 10th Annual Conference of the Asian Criminological Society, held in Penang, Malaysia.
  • Phelps, M. (2018). Counter-radicalisation in the EU: Recommendations for policy responses. Presentation at the workshop on Understanding Counter-Radicalisation Leading to Violent Extremism in Europe, held in Athens, Greece
  • Phelps, M. (2017). Towards a Holistic Understanding of the Courses of Radicalization Among Returnees. Presentation at the 73rd Annual Meeting of the American Society of Criminology, held in Philadelphia, United States of America.

  • Phelps, M. (2017). Prevention of violent radicalisation in Europe – a critical workup of existing tools. Presentation at the 17th Annual Conference of the European Society of Criminology, held in Cardiff, United Kingdom.

  • Phelps, M. (2017). Religious extremist attitudes among refugees in Germany – Results from quantitative surveys. Presentation at the workshop on EU-Mediterranean Cooperation in Security Research, held in Hammamet, Tunisia.

Ausgewählte Publikationen
  • Kudlacek, D., Phelps, M., Castro Toledo, F., Miró Llinares, F., Ehimen, E., Purcell, S., Görgen, T., Hadjimatheou, K., Sorell, T., Halilovic Pastuovic, M., Karatrantos, T., Lortal, G., Rooze, M., Young, H. & van Hemert, D. (2018). Towards a Holistic Understanding of the Prevention of Violent Radicalisation in Europe. European Law Enforcement Research Bulletin, 17, 9-17.
  • Klatt, T., Maltby, J., Humphries, J. E., Smailes, H. L., Ryder, H., Phelps, M., & Flowe, H. D. (2016). Looking bad: Inferring criminality after 100 milliseconds. Applied Psychology in Criminal Justice, 12(2), 114-125.