Bookmark and Share

Glenn Walters

Glenn Walters

Glenn D. Walters, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Criminal Justice
Office: Old Main 361
Office phone: (610) 683-4237
e-mail: walters@kutztown.edu
Texas Tech University: Ph.D. Psychology
Indiana University of Pennsylvania: M.A. Psychology
Lebanon Valley College: B.A. Psychology

Glenn Walters arrives at Kutztown University after 30 years of federal government service; three years with the U.S. Army and 27 years with the Federal Bureau of Prisons. He spent 29 of his 30 years in the federal government working as a clinical psychologist and drug program coordinator for military and federal prison inmates in the United States Disciplinary Barracks at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, the United States Penitentiary at Leavenworth Kansas, the Federal Correctional Institution-Fairton, New Jersey, and the Federal Correctional Institution-Schuylkill, Pennsylvania.

Dr. Walters has written over 200 articles, books, and book chapters. He has published in a wide variety of criminology, criminal justice, and psychology journals to include: Behavioral Sciences and the Law, Crime and Delinquency, Criminal Justice and Behavior, Criminology, Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, Law and Human Behavior, and Psychological Assessment. Dr. Walters currently serves on the editorial boards of six journals: Assessment, Criminal Justice and Behavior, International Journal of Offender Therapy and Comparative Criminology, Journal of Criminal Justice, Law and Human Behavior, and Psychological Services.

For the past 28 years Dr. Walters has taught psychology and criminology classes as an adjunct professor for St. Mary's College in Leavenworth Kansas, Penn State-Schuylkill, Chestnut Hill College, and Lehigh University. At Kutztown he will be teaching Management of Offenders, Community Corrections, and Substance Abuse and Crime. His current academic and research interests include criminal behavior, psychopathy, classification (taxometrics), and continued refinement and validation of an instrument he originally developed back in 1995, the Psychological Inventory of Criminal Thinking Styles (PICTS).