Professor Innes has developed a seminal body of work, supported by mounting evidence from others concerning how people read and rate crime and disorder in their environment. This thinking was pivotal in the trials that re-invented neighbourhood policing in England and Wales.
Below is a selection of our key research reports available for free download.
Ten "Rs" of Social Reaction: Using Social Media to Analyse the "Post-event" Impacts of the Murder of Lee Rigby
'Soft Facts' and Community Mobilisation: The Role of Rumour After Major Crime Events
Data For Good: How Big and Open Data can be Used for the Common Good
Rural Connect: Findings from Focus Group Research in Dyfed Powys
The Work of Welsh Government Funded Community Support Officers
Changing the Beat? The Impact of Austerity on the Neighbourhood Policing Workforce
Managing Anti-social Behaviour in a Time of Austerity in Wales
Community Intelligence in the Policing of Community Safety
Personal, Situational & Incidental Vulnerabilities to ASB Harm: A Follow up Study
Rebooting the PC: Using Innovation to Drive Smart Policing
The Economic, Financial & Social Impacts of Organised Crime in the European Union
Police Presence & Public Confidence in Local Policing: An Analysis of the British Crime Survey
Re-thinking the Policing of Anti-social Behaviour. A Report to HMIC
Understanding Who Commits Hate Crime & Why They Do It. A Report to the Welsh Government
Policing, Situational Intelligence & The information Environment: A Report to HMIC
Assessing the Effects of Prevent Policing. A Report to ACPO
Signal Crimes: Reactions To Crime And Social Control Martin Innes
Investigating Murder : Detective Work and the Police Response to Criminal Homicide Martin Innes
Understanding Social Control : Crime and Social Order in Late Modernity Martin Innes
The Universities' Police Science Institute is part of the Crime & Security Research Institute, Cardiff University.