Elizabeth L. Jeglic, Ph.D.
Ph.D., Clinical Psychology, Binghamton University
M.A., Clinical Psychology, Binghamton University
Dr. Jeglic is a Professor of psychology at the John Jay College of Criminal Justice in New York City. She received her doctorate in clinical psychology from Binghamton University and she completed a postdoctoral fellowship at the University of Pennsylvania. Dr. Jeglic’s research interests include the assessment and treatment of sexual offenders, factors impacting sex offender legislation, and the effectiveness of sex offender policy. She, along with her colleague Dr. Cynthia Calkins, recently completed an NIJ funded grant examining sex offender placement and decision making and its impact on recidivism among a large sample of sex offenders in New Jersey. She has published numerous articles and book chapters pertaining to sexual offending. Dr. Jeglic was a Junior Program Officer at the Correction Services of Canada, where she aided in the development and evaluation of National sex offender programming. Dr. Jeglic is a licensed clinical psychologist in New York State.

cynthia2Cynthia Calkins, Ph.D., M.L.S.

Ph.D., Clinical Psychology, University of Nebraska-Lincoln
M.L.S., University of Nebraska-Lincoln, Law College
M.A., Clinical Psychology, University of Nevada
Dr. Cynthia Calkins is a licensed clinical forensic psychologist and an Associate Professor of Psychology at the John Jay College of Criminal Justice in New York, NY. She received a Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology and a Masters of Legal Studies (MLS) from the University of Nebraska’s Law-Psychology program. She completed an APA accredited predoctoral internship at the Louis de la Parte Florida Mental Health Institute in Tampa, FL and did postdoctoral work at Monash University in Melbourne, Australia. Her work focuses broadly on establishing empirical evidence for use in sex offender policy and sexual violence prevention. She has served as a PI on two major federal grants from the U.S. National Institute of Justice. The most recent of these was primary prevention oriented and helped to identify risk markers for sexual violence perpetration among a sample of clergy sex offenders. Current research projects include a longitudinal study that examines factors promoting desistance from sexual offending and the development of a sexual violence primary prevention study in the Chiapas region of Mexico.