Yeungjeom Lee

Assistant Professor of Criminology
 
+1 (972) 883-5340
GR 2.124
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Tags: Criminology & Criminal Justice

Professional Preparation

Ph.D. - Criminology, Law & Society
University of Florida - 2018

Research Areas

Research Interests
Developmental Life-Course Criminology
Juvenile Delinquency
Victimization
Psychopathy
Cybercrime
Substance Use & Crime

Publications

Kim, J., Cardwell, S., &. Lee, Y. (Accepted). Early onset delinquency and violent delinquency in adolescence: The role of abusive parents and delinquent peer associations. Crime & Delinquency.  - publications
Kim, J., &. Lee, Y. (Accepted). The effects of different types of high school transitions on delinquent friendships and delinquency. Journal of Experimental Criminology.  - publications
Kim, J., Leban, L., Lee, Y., & Jennings, W. (Accepted). Testing gender differences in victimization and negative emotions from a developmental general strain theory Perspective. American Journal of Criminal Justice. - publications
Lee, Y., Kim, J. & Song, H. (Accepted). Do negative emotions matter? Paths from victimization to cyber and traditional bullying from a general strain theory perspective. Crime & Delinquency. - publications
Kim, J., Lee, Y., & Jennings, W.G. (Accepted). A path from traditional bullying to cyberbullying in South Korea: Examining the roles of self-control and deviant peer association in the different forms of bullying. Journal of Interpersonal Violence. - publications
Lee, Y., & Kim, J. (Online First). Psychopathic traits and different types of criminal behavior: An assessment of direct effects and mediating processes. Journal of Criminal Justice.  - publications
Lee, Y., & Kim, J. (2021). Psychopathic traits among serious juvenile offenders: Developmental pathways of psychopathic traits, multidimensionality, and stability. Crime & Delinquency, 67(1), 82-110. - publications
Lee, Y., Kim, J., & Jennings, W.G. (2020). A longitudinal examination of the overlap between victimization and delinquency trajectories from a South Korean perspective. Journal of Criminal Justice, 70(c). - publications
Song, H., Lee, Y., & Kim, J. (2020). Gender differences in the link between cyberbullying and parental supervision trajectories. Crime & Delinquency, 66(13-14), 1914-1936.  - publications
Kim, J., &. Lee, Y. (2019). Does it take a school? Revisiting the labeling effects of first arrest on subsequent offending and educational attainment in a tolerant educational background. Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency, 56(2), 254-302. - publications

Appointments

Assistant Professor
University of Texas at Dallas [2021–Present]
Assistant Professor
University of Alaska Anchorage [2018–2021]

Awards

Faculty Poster Award (First Place) - Southern Criminal Justice Association (SCJA) [2020]
The Gene Carte Student Paper Award (Second Place) - American Society of Criminology (ASC) [2018]
2018 International Section Graduate Student Paper Award - Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences (ACJS) [2018]
Gorman Research Methods Award - University of Florida [2018]
Ronald L. Akers Graduate Student Paper Award - University of Florida [2017]

Presentations

Kim, J., Leban, L., & Lee, Y. (September 2021). Theoretical Explanations of the Development of Youth Hacking. Southern Criminal Justice Association Conference, Daytona Beach, FL.
Lee, Y., Kim, J. & Song, H. (September 2020). Do negative emotions matter? Paths from victimization to cyber and traditional bullying from a general strain theory perspective. Southern Criminal Justice Association Research Showcase, Online.
Kim, J. & Lee, Y. (September 2020). Examining between- and within-individual differences of alcohol use on violent delinquency. Southern Criminal Justice Association Research Showcase, Online.
Lee, Y. & Kim, J. (November 2019). Interactional influences of individual propensity for crime and victimization on offending. American Society of Criminology Annual Meeting, San Francisco, CA.
Lee, Y. & Kim, J. (March 2019). The converging effects of psychopathic traits and experienced and vicarious victimization of offending: A partial test of Agnew's extension of general strain theory. Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences. Baltimore, MD.

Additional Information

Professional activities
Manuscript Reviewer for refereed journals including Criminal Justice Behavior, Justice Quarterly, Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency, Violence and Victims, and Criminal Justice Review.

Affiliations

Professional Membership
American Society of Criminology