NSW Bureau of Crime Statistics and Research

Source Details

Link to organisation: http://www.lawlink.nsw.gov.au/

Source Acronym: BOCSAR

Owning Insitution: Government of New South Wales

Source Type: Government

Research
24 August 2015

This report describes the growth in trial court delay in the NSW District Criminal Court and the factors affecting it.

Research
19 August 2015

Examines trends in bail and remand in New South Wales prior to and immediately following the implementation of the Bail Act (2013) on 20 May 2014 and the ‘show cause’ amendments on 28 January 2015...

Research
2 June 2015

In the 60 months to March 2015, domestic violence, indecent assault, sexual assult, theft from dwelling and fraud increased in New South Wales, while other types of major offences decreased or...

Research
28 May 2015

This report deals with criminal cases finalised in 2014 in the New South Wales Local, Children’s, District and Supreme Courts.

Research
18 May 2015

This report presents 24 months of reception, discharge and custody population data and comparisons between the current and previous quarter for age, gender, indigenous status, most serious offence...

Research
18 May 2015

The aim of this brief is to provide short and long term forecasts of growth in the NSW prison population.

Research
16 April 2015

In the period since 1990, assault and sexual assault rates recorded significant long term upward trends whilst the other eight offences analysed in this report were trending down or stable.

Research
16 April 2015

This study finds that the January 2014 reforms appear to have reduced the incidence of assault in the Kings Cross and CBD entertainment precincts.

Research
16 April 2015

Presents data on crime reported to, or detected by, the NSW Police Force from January 1995 to December 2014, with a focus on the statistical trends for the 24 months ending December 2014.

Research
15 April 2015

This study finds no evidence that the NSW criminal courts have become more lenient overall in the past two decades, and instead finds that sentencing has become more severe in many offence...