Jennifer E. Copp received her Ph.D. in Sociology from Bowling Green State University. Her work focuses on crime and other problem behaviors during adolescence and young adulthood, with a particular emphasis on intimate partner violence (IPV). Her recent research explores the role of anger as a mediator of the association between neighborhood disadvantage and IPV. Other work examines the complex interplay of neighborhood disadvantage, normative climates, and economically related conflicts as influences on IPV within the context of young adult relationships.
2018. “Financial behaviors, couple-level conflict, and adolescent relationship abuse: Longitudinal results from a nationally representative sample.” Journal of Research on Adolescence.
2018. “Girls’ and Women’s Violence: The Question of General versus Uniquely Gendered Causes.” Annual Review of Criminology.
2018. “Adolescent Dating Violence Victimization and Relationship Dissolution.” Youth & Society.
2018. “The development of attitudes toward intimate partner violence: An examination of key correlates among a sample of young adults.” Journal of Interpersonal Violence.
2018. “Parental Incarceration and Child Well-being: Conceptual and Practical Concerns Regarding the Use of Propensity Scores.” Socius: Sociological Research for a Dynamic World, 4(1), 1-12.