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Matthew Teti

Criminology and Justice Policy, PhD

Matthew Teti is a doctoral student in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Northeastern University. He holds a B.S. in Criminology and Justice Studies from Drexel University. His research applies organizational theories and quantitative methods to study police departments, with a particular interest in the programs and policies that are implemented in policing. His dissertation uses a nationally representative longitudinal survey to examine how the relationship between policing and technology has changed over the past thirty years. He has a strong desire to conduct research that will enable police departments to more effectively use the technological innovations that are available to them. During his studies, he has also served as a researcher at the Institute for Security and Public Policy at Northeastern, where he has performed data analysis, designed surveys, and given presentations in conjunction with police departments in Connecticut and New Jersey.

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Presentations

  • Matthew Teti and Shytierra Gaston. 2020. Does Racial (In)Congruity between Police Agencies and Communities Reduce Racialized Police Use of Fatal Force? American Society of Criminology Annual Meeting, Online.
  • Matthew Teti. 2020. Racial Threat, Police Militarization, and Damaged Legitimacy: A Framework. American Society of Criminology Annual Meeting, Online.
  • Matthew Teti. 2019. The Role of Organizational Structure and Culture for Technology Innovation in Policing. American Society of Criminology Annual Meeting, San Francisco, CA.

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