Headshot of Rosa Viñas-Racionero
Senior Research Specialist

Rosa Viñas-Racionero

Focus Areas
Health & Behavioral Health
Violence & Suicide Prevention

Rosa Viñas-Racionero joined the University of Nebraska Public Policy Center in 2019 after graduating with a Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from the University of Nebraska–Lincoln. She also has an M.A. in Forensic Psychology from John Jay College of Criminal Justice. Dr. Viñas-Racionero’s research interests focus on assessment and management of individuals who pose a risk of targeted violence. Specifically, much of her past research centers on understanding the factors that contribute to different targeted violent phenomena (e.g., stalking, family violence, college campus attacks, and workplace violence) as well as on the effectiveness of the different interventions used to manage the individuals who are at risk of engaging in such forms of violence.

Education

Ph.D., Clinical Psychology, University of Nebraska–Lincoln

M.A., Forensic Psychology, John Jay College

Publications

Cano-González, I., Viñas-Racionero, R., Soria-Verde, M. A., & Scalora, M. (2018). Obsessive Relational Intrusion y percepción del acoso en estudiantes universitarios españoles. [Obssesive Relational Intrusion and perceptions of stalking in Spanish university student.]. In Carbonell, E., Pineda, D., & Novo, M. (Eds.), Psicología Jurídica: Ciencia y profesión. Colección Psicología y Ley 15 [Judicial...
Viñas-Racionero, R., & Scalora, M. (2018). La violencia hacia un objetivo y el asesoramiento de amenazas [Targeted violence and threat assessment].In Soria-Verde, M. A., Gordo-Alarcon, X., & Villalba-García, D. (Eds.), Criminología, Criminalística e Investigación [Criminonology, Forensics, and Investigation] (pp. 741-773). GDL - Grupo Distribuidor Latinoamericano SAS.
Viñas-Racionero, R., Raghavan, C., Soria-Verde M. A., & Prat-Santaolària, R. (2017). Association between stalking and violence in a sample of Spanish partner violence cases. International Journal of Offender Therapy and Comparative Criminology, 61(5), 561-581. doi: 10.1177/0306624X15598165