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Crime and Justice, Volume 32

A Review of Research

Since 1979 the Crime and Justice series has presented important developments in the criminal justice system that enhance the work of sociologists, psychologists, criminal lawyers, justice scholars, and political scientists. Crime and Justice offers an interdisciplinary approach to core issues in criminology, with perspectives from biology, law, psychology, ethics, history, and sociology.

Volume 32 covers criminal justice issues, with a careful balance of research, theory, and practice. Topics in this volume include: environmental crime, the effects of wrongful imprisonment, the assessment of macro-level predictors and theories of crime, ethnic differences in intergenerational crime patterns, sentencing guidelines in Minnesota from 1978 to 2003, and the results of five decades of neutralization research.

Heith Copes
Francis T. Cullen
Richard S. Frase
Adrian Grounds
Shadd Maruna
Travis C. Pratt
Aaron S. Routhe
Neal Shover
David J. Smith

Access the entire series—subscribe to the electronic edition.

450 pages | 6 x 9 1/4 | © 2005

Crime and Justice: A Review of Research


Law and Legal Studies: General Legal Studies

Table of Contents


Understanding the Effects of Wrongful Imprisonment
Adrian T. Grounds

Ethnic Differences in Intergenerational Crime Patterns
David J. Smith

Sentencing Guidelines in Minnesota, 1978-2003
Richard S. Frase

Excuses, Excuses: What Have We Learned From Five Decades of Neutralization Research?
Shadd Maruna and Heith Copes

Environmental Crime
Neal Shover and Aaron S. Routhe

Assessing Macro-Level Predictors and Theories of Crime: A Meta-Analysis
Travis C. Pratt and Francis T. Cullen

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