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Criminologists on Terrorism and Homeland Security

£91.99

Part of Cambridge Studies in Criminology

Brian Forst, Jack R. Greene, James P. Lynch, David Klinger, Charles 'Sid' Heal, Quint Thurman, Wayman Mullins, Bryan Vila, Joanne Savage, David Curry, Rita Simon, Adrienne Tranel, Cynthia Lum, Christopher Koper, Tomas Mijares, Jay Jamieson, Jean-Paul Brodeur, A. Daktari Alexander, Ed Maguire, William King, John Kleinig, John Braithwaite, Gary LaFree
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  • Date Published: April 2011
  • availability: Available
  • format: Hardback
  • isbn: 9780521899451

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About the Authors
  • This volume presents 19 original essays addressing what is widely regarded as the most serious problem confronting America today and for years to come – terrorism – from the unique perspective of criminology. The chapters collected here address such issues as the prevention of terrorism, the applicability of community policing and routine activities models of crime to the problem of terrorism, how to balance liberty and security, and how to think about and manage the fear of terrorism, as well as the coordination of federal and local efforts to prevent and counter terrorism. Criminologists on Terrorism and Homeland Security will be of interest to anyone concerned about violence prevention in general and terrorism in particular, policing, prosecution, adjudication, sentencing and restorative justice.

    • Original essays by some of the world's most respected criminologists
    • Makes important contributions that will be of interest to policy makers and practitioners
    • Thoroughly referenced, with a rich bibliography for each chapter
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    Product details

    • Date Published: April 2011
    • format: Hardback
    • isbn: 9780521899451
    • length: 494 pages
    • dimensions: 235 x 163 x 39 mm
    • weight: 0.8kg
    • contains: 16 b/w illus. 5 tables
    • availability: Available
  • Table of Contents

    1. Introduction and overview Brian Forst, Jack R. Greene and James P. Lynch
    Part I. Nature of the Problem:
    2. Manifestations of aggression: terrorism, crime, and war David Klinger and Charles 'Sid' Heal
    3. The etiology of terrorism: theory, data, and methods Quint Thurman and Wayman Mullins
    4. An ecological perspective of terrorism Bryan Vila and Joanne Savage
    5. Gangs and terrorist cells David Curry
    6. Women, crime, and terrorism Rita Simon and Adrienne Tranel
    Part II. Strategies for Intervention:
    7. Crime prevention strategies and terrorism Cynthia Lum and Christopher Koper
    8. Routine activities theory and the prevention of terrorism James P. Lynch
    9. Soldiers and spies, police and detectives Tomas Mijares and Jay Jamieson
    10. Community policing and homeland security Jack R. Greene
    11. Go analyze! (Connecting the dots) Jean-Paul Brodeur
    12. Managing the fear of terrorism Brian Forst
    13. Should profiling be used to prevent terrorism? A. Daktari Alexander
    14. Federal and local coordination in homeland security Ed Maguire and William King
    15. Liberty and security in an era of terrorism John Kleinig
    16. Regulating terrorism John Braithwaite
    Part III. Thinking About Tomorrow:
    17. Countering myths about terrorism: some lessons learned from the global terrorism database Gary LaFree
    18. Criminal justice and terrorism: a research agenda Brian Forst.

  • Editors

    Brian Forst, American University, Washington DC
    Brian Forst joined the American University faculty after twenty years in nonprofit research, including positions such as research director at the Institute for Law and Social Research and the Police Foundation. He is the author most recently of Terrorism, Crime, and Public Policy (Cambridge University Press, 2009), After Terror (with Akbar Ahmed, 2005), Errors of Justice: Nature, Sources, and Remedies (Cambridge University Press, 2004) and The Privatization of Policing: Two Views (with Peter Manning, 1999). He is a member of the American University Senate and chairs the Department of Justice, Law, and Society's doctoral program. He is also a voting member of the Sentencing Commission for the District of Columbia.

    Jack R. Greene, Northeastern University, Boston
    Jack R. Greene is Professor and former Dean of the College of Criminal Justice at Northeastern University, where he led academic and research programs focused on matters of criminology and justice policy (1999 to 2008). He is one of the country's leading scholars in the field of policing. Greene has published five books, the two-volume Encyclopedia of Police Science, and more than 100 research articles, book chapters, research reports and policy papers on matters of policing in the United States and internationally. Professor Greene has consulted for various agencies and organizations and is a Fellow of the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences.

    James P. Lynch, John Jay College of Criminal Justice, City University of New York
    James P. Lynch is Director of the Bureau of Justice Statistics, on leave from his position as Distinguished Professor at John Jay College in New York. He is the co-author of Understanding Crime Statistics (Cambridge University Press, with Lynn A. Addington), Understanding Crime Incidence Statistics: Why the UCR Diverges from the NCS (with Albert D. Biderman) and Immigration the World Over: Statutes, Policies, and Practices (with Rita J. Simon). Professor Lynch has published in many journals, including Criminology, the Journal of Quantitative Criminology and Justice Quarterly.

    Contributors

    Brian Forst, Jack R. Greene, James P. Lynch, David Klinger, Charles 'Sid' Heal, Quint Thurman, Wayman Mullins, Bryan Vila, Joanne Savage, David Curry, Rita Simon, Adrienne Tranel, Cynthia Lum, Christopher Koper, Tomas Mijares, Jay Jamieson, Jean-Paul Brodeur, A. Daktari Alexander, Ed Maguire, William King, John Kleinig, John Braithwaite, Gary LaFree

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