Green Criminology

Green Criminology - Rob White, Diane Heckenberg | 2020-eala-conference.org We are pleased to present book , written by . Download book in PDF, TXT, FB2 or any other format possible on 2020-eala-conference.org.

INFORMATION

AUTHOR
Rob White, Diane Heckenberg
DIMENSION
4,45 MB
FILE NAME
Green Criminology.pdf
ISBN
8146445829180

DESCRIPTION

Over the past ten years, the study of environmental harm and 'crimes against nature' has become an increasingly popular area of research amongst criminologists. This book represents the first international, comprehensive and introductory text for green criminology, offering a concise exposition of theory and concepts and providing extensive geographical coverage, diversity and depth to the many issues pertaining to environmental harm and crime.Divided into three sections, the book draws on a range of international case studies and examples, and looks at the conceptual and methodological foundations of green criminology, before examining in detail areas of environmental crime and harm, and how they are addressed, including:climate change and social conflict;abuse and harm to animals;threats to bio-diversity;pollution and toxic waste;environmental victims;environmental regulation, law enforcement and courts;environmental forensic studies;environmental crime prevention.Green Criminology is packed with pedagogical features, including dialogue boxes, case examples, discussion questions and lists of further reading and is perfect for students around the world engaged with green criminology and crime against the environment.

Stretesky for $138.99 at Mighty Ape Australia. This groundbreaking text provides students with an overview and assessment of green criminology as well as a call to action.

It embraces an exciting and wide range of topics, from controversies about genetic modification through corporate offending against the environment and human communities, to animal abuse. The focus of criminology on crimes and harms committed by and against humans has broadened over time. Only since the 1990s, however, has the discipline recognized the significance of crimes and harms concerning the environment and nonhuman animals.

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