Stephanie Wiley received her B.S. at Western Oregon University and M.S at Portland State University. In 2014, she graduated with her Ph.D. in Criminology and Criminal Justice from the University of Missouri – St. Louis. Before joining the University of Oregon, Stephanie spent two years in St. Louis as an Assistant Research Professor and five years as an Assistant Professor at Simon Fraser University. Her research focuses on consequences of justice system involvement among youth, including how being stopped or arrested by the police can shape youth’s attitudes about the law, norms, peers, and involvement in delinquent behavior. Stephanie’s more recent work examines the intersection of education and justice system institutions and their relationship with academic orientations and achievement, with attention to the reproduction of racial and ethnic inequalities.
Wiley, Stephanie A., Lee Ann Slocum, and Finn-Aage Esbensen. Forthcoming. From School Halls to Shopping Malls: Multi-level Predictors of Police Contact In and Out of School. Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency.
Fisher, Benjamin W., Stephanie A. Wiley, and Anne McGlynn-Wright. 2021. Suspended Again: The Racialized Consequences of a 9th Grade Suspension on Future Suspension Patterns. Race and Social Problems. Online first ahead of print: https://doi.org/10.1007/s12552-021-09332-5
Wiley, Stephanie A., Helene Love, and Kelin A. Emmett. 2020. Indigenous Overrepresentation in Canada’s Youth Correctional System: An Assessment of Regional Variability. Canadian Journal of Criminology and Criminal Justice, 62(2): 22-43.
Wiley, Stephanie A., Lee Ann Slocum, Jennifer O’Neill*, and Finn-Aage Esbensen. 2020. Beyond the Breakfast Club: Variability in the Effects of Suspension by School Context. Youth and Society, 52: 1259-1284.
Slocum, Lee A., and Stephanie A. Wiley. 2018. “Experience of the Expected?” Race and Ethnicity Differences in the Effects of Police Contact on Youth: Variability in the Consequences of Police Contact. Criminology, 56: 402-432.
Crime, Deviance, & Social Control
Inequalities in the Justice System
Youth Development & Delinquency
Intersection of Education & Criminal Justice Institutions
Racial & Socioeconomic Inequality