Adjunct Professor of Sociology at Colorado State University
Pro to the question "Do Violent Video Games Contribute to Youth Violence?"
"An overlooked but highly potent factor in youth violence and gun violence is the influence of first-person shooter video games. Neuroscientific research during the past decade has shown conclusively that media violence and especially violent video games cause increased aggressive and violent behavior."
Comment in response to Toni Irving's article "Moving the Needle on Youth Violence," pndblog.typepad.com, Mar. 6, 2017
Experts Individuals with PhDs, MDs, or equivalent advanced degrees in fields relevant to violence and video games. Also top-level government officials (such as foreign leaders, US presidents, Founding Fathers, Supreme Court Justices, members of legislative bodies, cabinet members, military leaders, etc.) with positions relevant to media violence and related issues.
Involvement and Affiliations:
Adjunct Professor, Colorado State University, Dec. 2012-present
President, One World Development, Aug. 1995-present
Adjunct Professor, University of New Mexico, Jan. 2005-Aug. 2012
Professor in Residence, Keene State College, June 1988-May 1990
MA, Sociology and Management, University of California at Los Angeles, 1982
MA, Sociology, California State University at Fullerton, 1979
Phone: None found Fax: None found Email: None found Website:LinkedIn page
School Violence-Crisis and Opportunity, 2014
Cowritten with Lloyd Klein and Joan Luxenburg, "Perceived Neighborhood Crime and the Impact of Private Security," Crime & Delinquency, July 1989