Ariel, B., Levy-Ariel, Y., and Amram, S. (accepted). Did the number of domestic violence incidents in Tel Aviv increase during the Covid-19 lockdown? Insights from police records. Israeli Sociology: A Journal for the Study of Society in Israel.
Martain, B. R., Harinam, V. & Ariel, B. (accepted). Linking Body Worn Camera Activation With Complaints And Litigation: The Promise Of Metadata. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Criminology.
Sabo-Brants, H. & Ariel, B. (accepted). Evidence map of school-based violence prevention programs in Israel. International Criminal Justice Review.
Sherman, L. W., Neyroud, P., Strang, H., Ariel, B., Bland, Matthew, Tankebe, J., Wright, M., and Neyroud, E. (2020). How to Count Crime: the Cambridge Harm Index Consensus. Cambridge Journal of Evidence-Based Policing, 4, 1-14.
Langley, B., Ariel, B., Tankebe, J., Sutherland, A., Beale, M., Factor, R., & Weinborn, C. (2020). A simple checklist, that is all it takes: a cluster randomized controlled field trial on improving the treatment of suspected terrorists by the police. Journal of Experimental Criminology. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11292-020-09428-9
Ariel, B., Sherman, L. W., & Newton, M. (2020). Testing hot‐spots police patrols against no‐treatment controls: Temporal and spatial deterrence effects in the London Underground experiment. Criminology, 58(1), 101-128.
Ariel, B., Mitchell, R. J., Tankebe, J., Firpo, M. E., Fraiman, R., & Hyatt, J. M. (2020). Using wearable technology to increase police legitimacy in Uruguay: the case of body-worn cameras. Law & Social Inquiry, 45(1), 52-80.
Demir, M., Apel, R., Braga, A. A., Brunson, R. K. & Ariel, B. (2020). Body worn cameras, procedural justice, and police legitimacy: a controlled experimental evaluation of traffic stops. Justice quarterly, 37(1), 53-84.
Ariel, B., Sutherland, A., & Bland, M. (2019). The trick does not work if you have already seen the gorilla: how anticipatory effects contaminate pre-treatment measures in field experiments. Journal of Experimental Criminology, 1-12.
Ariel, B., Farrar, W. A., & Sutherland, A. (2019). Correction to: The Effect of Police Body-Worn Cameras on Use of Force and Citizens’ Complaints Against the Police: A Randomized Controlled Trial. Journal of Quantitative Criminology, 1-2.
Mills, L. G., Barocas, B., Butters, R. P. & Ariel, B. (2019). A randomized controlled trial of restorative justice-informed treatment for domestic violence crimes. Nature human behaviour, 1-11.
Ariel, B., Englefield, A. and Denley, J. (2019). 'I heard it through the grapevine': A randomized controlled trial on the vicarious effect of focused deterrence initiatives in criminal networks. The Journal of Criminal Law and Criminology, 109(4), 819-867.
Frydensberg, C., Ariel, B., and Bland, Matthew (2019). Targeting the most harmful co-offenders in Denmark: a social network analysis approach. Cambridge Journal of Evidence-Based Policing, 1-16.
Denley, J. and Ariel, B. (2019). Whom should we target to prevent? Analysis of organized crime in England using intelligence records. European Journal of Crime, Criminal Law and Criminal Justice, 27(1): 13-44.
Macbeth, E., and Ariel, B. (2017). Place-Based Statistical Versus Clinical Predictions of Hotspots Locations in Northern Ireland. Justice Quarterly
Weinborn, C., Ariel, B., Sherman, L., and O’Dwyer, E. (2017). Hotspots vs. Harmspots: Shifting the Focus from Counts to Harm in the Criminology of Place. Applied Geography
Ariel, B., Sutherland, A., Henstock, D., Young, J., Drover, P., Sykes, J., Megicks, S., and Henderson, R. (2016). ‘“Contagious Accountability” A Global Multisite Randomized Controlled Trial on the Effect of Police Body-Worn Cameras on Citizens’ Complaints Against the Police’. Criminal Justice and Behavior, doi:10.1177/0093854816668218
Ariel, B. and Partridge, H. (2016). ‘Predictable Policing: Measuring the Crime Control Benefits of Hot spots Policing at Bus Stops’. Journal of Quantitative Criminology, doi:10.1007/s10940-016-9312-y
Ariel, B., Weinborn, C., and Sherman, L. (2016). ‘Soft policing at hot spots–does it work? A randomized controlled trial’. Journal of Experimental Criminology, 12(7): 277–317