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Child pornography possessors: comparisons and contrasts with contact- and non-contact sex offenders

dc.contributor.advisorJung, Sandy
dc.contributor.authorJung, Sandy
dc.contributor.authorEnnis, Liam
dc.contributor.authorStein, Shayla
dc.contributor.authorChoy, Alberto L.
dc.contributor.authorHook, Tarah
dc.description.abstractThe advent of the Internet has facilitated a dramatic increase in the number of individuals accessing and possessing child pornography, and a corresponding increase in referrals for assessment and treatment. Questions remain regarding whether child pornography possessors are more similar to or different from other types of sex offenders, and whether or not assessment and treatment protocols for contact and non-contact sex offenders are appropriately applied to child porn offenders. The present study compared 50 child pornography offenders, 45 non-contact sex offenders, and 101 contact child molesters. Results indicated that the three groups were more similar than different; however, child pornography offenders were distinguished by greater academic and vocational achievement, fewer childhood behavior problems, and by select relational variables. Recidivism rates were low for all groups.
dc.format.extent240.53 KB
dc.identifier.citationJung, S., Ennis, L., Stein, S., Choy, A. L., & Hook, T. (2013). Child pornography possessors: Comparisons and contrasts with contact- and non-contact sex offenders. Journal of Sexual Aggression, 19, 295-310. doi: 10.1080/13552600.2012.741267
dc.rightsAll Rights Reserved
dc.subjectchild pornography
dc.subjectsex offenders
dc.subjectchild molestation
dc.titleChild pornography possessors: comparisons and contrasts with contact- and non-contact sex offendersen
dc.typeArticle Post-Print


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