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This profile was last updated on 6/30/11  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Paul R. Marques

Wrong Dr. Paul R. Marques?
 
Background

Employment History

Education

  • Ph. D.
  • PhD , Behavioral Physiology/Psychopharmacology
  • Ph.D. , drug dependence research
    University of Arizona
70 Total References
Web References
Queens DUI Attorney.com : New Technology Can Prevent Drunken Driving
www.queensduiattorney.com, 1 Aug 2006 [cached]
"We have technological solutions that can very likely save lives --it's time we started fully using them," said Paul Marques, Ph. D., senior research scientist with PIRE Public Services Research Institute, who is moderating the initial plenary session at the symposium. "Most states and communities could employ this technology right away and see immediate benefits in reducing impaired driving. But they're not doing it. The best-known anti-drunken driving technology is the ignition interlock, which requires a driver to breathe into a tube hooked to an alcohol sensor before the car will start. Ignition interlock has a 20-year record of reducing impaired driving recidivism, and research has proven its effectiveness. However, while more than 40 states have legalized such programs mainly for repeat offenders, and some states, such as New Mexico, mandate them for all convicted DUI offenders, courts more often than not simply decline to order ignition interlock to be used."With about 1.4 million DUI arrests each year, fewer than 10 percent of all DUI offenders ever drive with an interlock," Marques said.
PIRE - Pacific Institute for Research and Evaluation
www.pire.org, 31 Oct 2006 [cached]
"We have technological solutions that can very likely save lives - it's time we started fully using them," said Paul Marques, Ph. D., senior research scientist with PIRE Public Services Research Institute, who is moderating the initial plenary session at the symposium.
...
"With about 1.4 million DUI arrests each year, fewer than 10 percent of all DUI offenders ever drive with an interlock," Marques said.
DUI Connecticut.com : New Technology Can Prevent Drunken Driving
www.duiconnecticut.com, 1 Aug 2006 [cached]
"We have technological solutions that can very likely save lives --it's time we started fully using them," said Paul Marques, Ph. D., senior research scientist with PIRE Public Services Research Institute, who is moderating the initial plenary session at the symposium. "Most states and communities could employ this technology right away and see immediate benefits in reducing impaired driving. But they're not doing it. The best-known anti-drunken driving technology is the ignition interlock, which requires a driver to breathe into a tube hooked to an alcohol sensor before the car will start. Ignition interlock has a 20-year record of reducing impaired driving recidivism, and research has proven its effectiveness. However, while more than 40 states have legalized such programs mainly for repeat offenders, and some states, such as New Mexico, mandate them for all convicted DUI offenders, courts more often than not simply decline to order ignition interlock to be used."With about 1.4 million DUI arrests each year, fewer than 10 percent of all DUI offenders ever drive with an interlock," Marques said.
New Technology Can Prevent Drunken Driving
www.prnewswire.com, 15 June 2006 [cached]
"We have technological solutions that can very likely save lives -- it's time we started fully using them," said Paul Marques, Ph. D., senior research scientist with PIRE Public Services Research Institute, who is moderating the initial plenary session at the symposium.
...
"With about 1.4 million DUI arrests each year, fewer than 10 percent of all DUI offenders ever drive with an interlock," Marques said.
"We have technological solutions that can ...
www.bostondrunkdrivinglawyers.com, 1 Aug 2006 [cached]
"We have technological solutions that can very likely save lives --it's time we started fully using them," said Paul Marques, Ph. D., senior research scientist with PIRE Public Services Research Institute, who is moderating the initial plenary session at the symposium."Most states and communities could employ this technology right away and see immediate benefits in reducing impaired driving.But they're not doing it."The best-known anti-drunken driving technology is the ignition interlock, which requires a driver to breathe into a tube hooked to an alcohol sensor before the car will start.Ignition interlock has a 20-year record of reducing impaired driving recidivism, and research has proven its effectiveness.However, while more than 40 states have legalized such programs mainly for repeat offenders, and some states, such as New Mexico, mandate them for all convicted DUI offenders, courts more often than not simply decline to order ignition interlock to be used."With about 1.4 million DUI arrests each year, fewer than 10 percent of all DUI offenders ever drive with an interlock," Marques said.
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