‘For the Public Good’

Salus Journal’s International Editorial Board

Editor-in-Chief

Dr Henry Prunckun
Associate Professor of Applied Criminal Research
Australian Graduate School of Policing and Security
Charles Sturt University, Sydney

Dr Prunckun, BSc, MSocSc, PhD, is a research methodologist who specialises in the study of transnational crime – espionage, terrorism, drugs, and arms trafficking, as well as cyber-crime.  He is the author of numerous reviews, articles, chapters, and books.  He is the winner of two literature awards and a professional service award from the International Association of Law Enforcement Intelligence Analysts.  Dr Prunckun has served in a number of strategic research and tactical intelligence capacities within the criminal justice system during his previous 28 year operational career, including almost five years as a senior counterterrorism policy analyst during the Global War on Terror.

Associate Editors

Dr Jeremy G Carter
Indiana University-Purdue University, Indianapolis

Dr Carter, BA, MS, PhD, is an Assistant Professor within the School of Public and Environmental Affairs at Indiana University-Purdue University, Indianapolis (USA) and earned his PhD from the School of Criminal Justice at Michigan State University.  His research areas include policing, policy evaluation, justice technologies, law enforcement intelligence, and counter-terrorism.  His research has appeared in outlets such as Police Quarterly, Criminal Justice and Behaviour, Criminal Justice Policy Review, Police Practice and Research, Journal of Applied Security Research, and The Homeland Security Review.  He has also authored a book titled Intelligence-Led Policing: A Policing Innovation – an examination of organizational characteristics leading to the utilization of intelligence and information sharing in the United States.  Prior to his career in academe, Dr Carter worked for the Department of Homeland Security-funded Intelligence Toolbox training program at Michigan State University where he traveled the country training state and local law enforcement on a variety of law enforcement intelligence issues.  Furthering his training experience with law enforcement intelligence, Dr Carter was recently confirmed as a lecturer at the Federal Bureau of Investigation’s National Academy within the Advanced Intelligence Training Unit at Quantico, VA where he will instruct law enforcement leaders on intelligence-led policing.

Dr Anna Corbo Crehan
Australian Graduate School of Policing and Security
Charles Sturt University, New South Wales

Dr Corbo Crehan BA(Hons), PhD (University of Melbourne) is a philosopher by profession and currently a Lecturer in the School of Policing Studies, Charles Sturt University.  She is also a Research Fellow in the university’s Centre for Philosophy and Public Ethics. Her research areas include various ethical issues facing police — particularly, integrity, professional boundaries, vulnerable populations, and policing Indigenous communities. She also conducts research into ethics, and professional ethics — in themselves and as elements of professional education.  Dr Corbo Crehan is the Managing Editor of the Australian Journal of Professional and Applied Ethics and a member of the Charles Sturt University Human Research Ethics Committee.  She teaches in two policing-related Bachelors courses, and also supervises a number of doctoral and masters level students across a range of policing-related topics and international policing contexts. She enjoys the challenge of applying her philosophical knowledge and skills to the practical issues facing contemporary policing, both in her research and her teaching.

Dr Ruth Delaforce
Griffith University, Queensland

Dr Delaforce, BA, MA (International Relations and Asian Politics), PhD, is a lecturer with the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice, Griffith University.  She is also an adjunct investigator with the Australian Research Council Centre for Excellence in Policing and Security (CEPS) and co-editor of the CEPS Briefing Paper and Working Paper series.  Dr Delaforce completed her PhD in international relations and criminology at Griffith University in 2010.  Her thesis topic focused on the relationship between private military and security contractors and the state; it is currently being prepared for publication with Ashgate, entitled A Mafia for the State: The Private Military and Security Contracting Industry, 1945 to 2012.  In addition to this, she is also preparing a manuscript on crime and the military, entitled Military Organisation and the Organisation of Crime, for publication with Palgrave Macmillan.  Her research interests include the military-crime nexus, private military and security companies, insurgency and counterinsurgency studies.  Dr Delaforce has previously been employed in the private and public sectors, and law enforcement.

Dr Garth den Heyer
New Zealand Police

Dr den Heyer, BBS, MSc, MSS, DPubPol, is an Inspector with the New Zealand Police. He is also a Senior Research Fellow with the Police Foundation in Washington, DC.  He is the Manager of National Security for the New Zealand Police and is responsible for implementing and managing the New Zealand Police’s national operational response to natural and civil disasters and national security/counterterrorism incidents.  Dr den Heyer has extensive experience in police and security sector reform issues in post-conflict nations, including in the Solomon Islands, Timor-Leste, Bougainville and Afghanistan.  Dr den Heyer has published a number of papers, articles and books on policing, including the militarization of police, police reform, policing post conflict states and police performance and service delivery effectiveness.  He completed an 18 month United States Institute of Peace funded research project which evaluated the role of civilian police in peacekeeping and is currently the Principle Investigator on a US Office of Community Oriented Policing Services’ (COPS) funded research project.  This project was a national and international comparative assessment of cost-reducing strategies adopted by police agencies to maintain effective and efficient delivery of services.

Dr Victoria Herrington
Australian Institute of Police Management, Sydney

Dr Herrington is the Director of Research and Learning at the Australian Institute of Police Management.  She is a subject matter expert in applied policing.  She specialises in criminal justice research in areas of: strategic policing partnerships; the policing of psychologically vulnerable groups; the interface between policing and public health; and police leadership and management.  She is the author of numerous papers in leading peer-reviewed journals and scholarly book chapters.  Dr Herrington is co-editor of Policing in Practice (Palgrave Macmillan, 2011) which provides police studies students as well as young in service police officers and recruits with a companion text for their studies linking policing practice with academice theory.  In addition, she is Associate Editor with the Journal of Policing, Intelligence and Counter Terrorism, and an Associate Investigator with the Australian Research Council funded Centre for Excellence in Policing and Security (CEPS).  She holds a PhD in Laws from Kings College London, and a MSc and BSc (Hons) from the University of Portsmouth.  Dr Herrington has held a variety of academic and law enforcement posts in the United Kingdom and Australia.

Dr Valerie Ingham
Australian Graduate School of Policing and Security
Charles Sturt University, Sydney

Dr Ingham, BAdultEd, MEd, PhD, joined Charles Sturt University in 2005, where she lectures in Emergency Management.  Prior to this appointment she was with the University of Western Sydney.  Her PhD examined the somatic and aesthetic awareness of incident controllers in time pressured decision making.  She is a founding member of the Bangladesh Australia Disaster Research Group and her research interests include perceptions of risk and resilience in Bangladeshi and Australian communities, and the tertiary education of emergency managers.  Dr Ingham is experienced in the design, development and delivery of programs in the disciplines of emergency management, fire services, adult education and community services.

Dr Stephen Marrin
James Madison University, Virginia

Dr Marrin, BA, MS, PhD, specializes in the study of intelligence analysis. After working at the Central Intelligence Agency as an analyst and contractor he lectured at the Centre for Intelligence and Security Studies, Brunel University in London, England. He has written about many different aspects of intelligence analysis, including new analyst training at CIA’s Sherman Kent School, the similarities and differences between intelligence analysis and medical diagnosis as a source of ideas for improving the quality of future intelligence analysis, and the professionalization of intelligence analysis.  In 2004 the National Journal profiled him as one of the ten leading experts on intelligence reform. He is the author of Improving Intelligence Analysis: Bridging the Gap between Scholarship and Practice (Routledge, 2011), as well as numerous refereed journal articles.

Dr Alida Merlo
Indiana University of Pennsylvania

Dr Merlo, BA, MS, PhD, is Professor of Criminology at Indiana University of Pennsylvania. Previously, she was a Professor of Criminal Justice at Westfield State University in Massachusetts. Her research is in the areas of juvenile justice, women and law, and criminal justice policy. She is the co-author (with Dean J. Champion and Peter J. Benekos) of The Juvenile Justice System: Delinquency, Processing, and the Law, 7th Edition, co-author (with Peter J. Benekos) of Crime Control, Politics & Policy, 2nd edition, co-editor (with Peter J. Benekos) of Controversies in Juvenile Justice and Delinquency, 2nd edition; and co-editor (with Joycelyn M. Pollock) of Women, Law & Social Control, 2nd edition. Recently, her research has been published in the International Journal of Police Science and Management, the Turkish Journal of Police Studies, the Journal of Criminal Justice Education, Youth Justice, Youth Violence and Juvenile Justice, Women & Criminal Justice, the Journal of Ethnicity. She is on the editorial board for Crime & Delinquency, Women & Criminal Justice, and the International Journal of Police Science and Management. She is a past-president of the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences.  In 2012, she was presented with the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences Minority Mentor Award. Previously, she received the Academy’s Fellow Award and Founder Award.

Dr Alexey D Muraviev
Curtin University, Perth, Western Australia

Dr Muraviev, BA(Hons), PhD, is Head of the Department of Social Sciences and International Studies at Curtin University. He is a Coordinator of the International Relations and National Security programs and the founder and Director of the Strategic Flashlight forum on national security and strategy at Curtin University. He has published widely on matters of national and international security. His research interests include problems of modern maritime power, contemporary defence and strategic policy, Russia’s strategic and defence policy, Russia as a Pacific power, transnational terrorism, Australian national security, and other issues. Dr Muraviev is a member of the Australian Member Committee, Council for Security Cooperation in the Asia-Pacific region (AU-CSCAP), member of Russia-NATO Experts Group, member of the International Institute for Strategic Studies, London, as well as other prominent scholarly think tanks. He is a reviewer of the Military Balance annual defence almanac and advises members of various Australian governments on foreign policy and national security matters.

Dr Maid Pajevic
‘Logos Centar,’ College in Mostar, Bosnia-Herzegovina

Dr Pajevic earned his MA and PhD in the the Faculty of Criminalistics at the University of Sarajevo. He defended his doctoral dissertation on: The Role of Intelligence in the Prevention of Modern Security Challenges. Between 2000 and 2010 he was employed in operational as well as managerial positions in the intelligence-security system of Bosnia-Herzegovina. In 2011 he held the post of certified instructor with the United Nations Police (UNPOL). Since 2012 he has hold the position of Head of Department for the Agency for Education and Professional Training, Ministry of Security, Bosnia-Herzegovina. He is alos employed at the College ‘Logos Center’ Mostar as as a lecturing professor and the Head of Department of Security Studies. His research areas include: intelligence, policing, law enforcement intelligence, safety management, criminalistics tactics, national security and democratic control of the security sector. He is the author of Contemporary Theories of Intelligence (College ‘Logos Center’ Mostar, 2013).

Dr Felix Patrikeeff
University of Adelaide, South Australia

Associate Professor Patrikeeff completed his BA in History & Government at the University of Essex, and his DPhil in International Relations at St Antony’s College, Oxford. Before coming to the University of Adelaide, he taught at the Universities of Warwick, Oxford and Sydney, and from 1993–1994 served as Program Director, International Studies at Kolej Antarabangsa, Penang, Malaysia. Dr Patrikeeff has researched, supervised and published widely in the areas of Russian/Eurasian & Asian studies, geopolitics, political economy, strategic studies and international relations. He is the president of the Australian Institute of International Affairs (South Australia Branch), vice-president of the Australasian Association for Communist and Post-Communist Studies and is on the Management Committee of the Australasian Society for Inner Asian Studies. Dr Patrikeeff is a member of the Australian Institute of Professional Intelligence Officers.

Dr Tim Prenzler
Griffith University, Queensland

Dr Prenzler, BA, MA, PhD, is a Chief Investigator in the Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence in Policing and Security where he manages the Integrity Systems project and works in the Frontline Policing project. He teaches in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice, Griffith University, but has also taught politics at the University of Queensland. He is the author (with Dr Rick Sarre) of The Law of Private Security in Australia (Thomson Reuters, 2009), now in its second edition.

Dr Suzanna Ramirez
Institute for Social Science Research
University of Queensland

Dr Ramirez, BS, BA, MA, PhD, is a research fellow for the Australian Research Council, Centre for Excellence in Policing and Security, working on the National Security and Preparedness Survey.  Dr Ramirez completed her PhD in sociology at the University of Washington in 2011.   Her dissertation examined the relationship between neighbourhood collective efficacy, collective behaviour, and violent crime, particularly for immigrants. Dr Ramirez’s research interests include neighbourhood crime and collective behaviour, ecological theories of crime, and juvenile justice practices for youth delinquency and child dependency cases. More specifically, she is currently working on three core projects while at University of Queensland. The National Survey seeks to benchmark Australian attitudes towards terrorism, national security, and overall wellbeing.  The Living in Queensland study seeks to track how Queenslanders are preparing for disaster over time.  Lastly, she is currently working on a project that seeks to understand how definitions and reports of child abuse and maltreatment vary across Brisbane neighbourhoods.

Dr Susan Robinson
Australian Graduate School of Policing and Secuirty
Charles Sturt University

Dr Robinson, PhD, is a criminologist and lecturer in the School of Policing Studies, Charles Sturt University in New South Wales.  In addition to teaching theoretical and applied criminology, Dr Robinson is an associate researcher with the Centre for Excellence in Policing and Research.  Her research interests include social and criminal justice, child protection, corrections, and policing.  She has extensive experience in working in law enforcement areas including prisons, community corrections, and juvenile justice in South Australia as well as the Australian Capital Territory.  She has researched and published in the area of women in policing and has a long standing interest in child protection having worked as a social worker in the child protection system in South Australia, New South Wales, and the United Kingdom.  Dr Robinson has a particular interest in researching and publishing in the field of child protection.

Dr Rick Sarre
University of South Australia

Dr Sarre, LLB, MA, SJD, is Professor of Law and Criminal Justice and teaches criminology, criminal law, sports law and media law in the School of Law at the University of South Australia.  He was educated in Adelaide, Iowa, Ontario, and Canberra, and in 2015 was awarded the Juris Doctor (Honoris Causa) from Umeå University, Sweden in recognition of his contributions to the law.  He currently serves as the President of the Australian and New Zealand Society of Criminology.  In 2005 he and Dr Tim Prenzler published The Law of Private Security in Australia (Thomson Reuters, now in its second edition, 2009).  His current research is in the fields of bail reform, restorative justice, and surveillance science, law and practice.

Dr Patrick F Walsh
Australian Graduate School of Policing and Security
Charles Sturt University, Sydney

Dr Patrick F. Walsh, BA, MSocSc, PhD, is a Associate Professor of Intelligence and Security Studies at the Australian Graduate School of Policing and Security, Charles Sturt University, Sydney. He is the Course Coordinator for the post-graduate intelligence analysis program. He teaches national security and intelligence issues as part of this program and has a broad research interest in areas that include: national security and law enforcement intelligence; intelligence reform issues; emerging intelligence practice areas; and biosecurity. He is the author of Intelligence and Intelligence Analysis (Routledge, 2011).  Dr Walsh is also a consultant to government agencies on policies that address intelligence reform.

Dr Grant Wardlaw
Australian National University, Canberra

Dr Wardlaw is a Senior Fellow in the Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence in Policing and Security (CEPS) at the Australian National University (ANU).  Dr Wardlaw has held senior executive positions in crime intelligence, research and policy organisations, including being National Manager, Intelligence in the Australian Federal Police (AFP), National Director Criminal Intelligence, Australian Crime Commission (ACC), Executive Director of the Australian Bureau of Criminal Intelligence (ABCI), Director of the Commonwealth Government’s Office of Strategic Crime Assessments (OSCA) and Acting Director for the Australian Institute of Criminology (AIC).  He has consulted internationally and has published widely in the fields of terrorism, illicit drug policy and law enforcement intelligence.

Dr Troy Whitford
Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences
Charles Sturt University, Wagga Wagga, New South Wales

Dr Whitford, BA, MA, PhD, lectures in history and politics at Charles Sturt University and is a doctoral supervisor at the Australian Graduate School of Policing and Security, Sydney. His research interests include political intelligence gathering and the place of private investigation firms within the broader intelligence community. Dr Whitford has written on elements of the extreme right in Australia and the nature of political intelligence in the twenty-first century. He has served as law enforcement adviser to Senator Fiona Nash the Deputy Chair of the Parliamentary Joint Committee on Law Enforcement. He is a licensed private investigator and a director of Civintel Pty Ltd, an intelligence-led private investigations company.

Assistant Editor

Ms Kellie Smyth, BA, MApAnth, GradCert (LearnTeach in HigherEd)
Educational Designer
Division of Student Learning
Charles Sturt University, Canberra

Web Editor

Mr Patrick McKenzie
Technical Specialist Coordinator, DevOps, Technology and Post Production Pipelines
Faculty of Arts
Charles Sturt University

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