A Handbook of Food Crime

Immoral and Illegal Practices in the Food Industry and What to Do About Them

Edited by Allison Gray and Ronald Hinch

A Handbook of Food Crime

Edited by Allison Gray and Ronald Hinch

Distributed for Bristol University Press

384 pages | 6 1/4 x 9 1/4
Paper $45.95 ISBN: 9781447356288 Will Publish November 2019
Contents
Introduction; Section I: Thinking about food crime; A food crime perspective ~ Allison Gray; Food crime without criminals: Agri-good-safety governance as a protection racket for dominant political and economic interest ~ Martha McMahon, Kora Liegh Glatt; The social construction of illegality within local food systems ~ Marcello de Rosa, Ferro Trabalzi, Tiziana Pagnani; Section II: Farming and food production; Ethical challenges facing farm managers ~ Harvey S. James Jr.; Chocolate, slavery, forced labour, child labour, and the state ~ Ronald Hinch; Impact of hazards and pesticides on farmers and farming communities ~ Jinky Leilanie del Prado-Lu; Section III: Processing, marketing, and accessing food; Agency and responsibility: The case of the food industry and obesity ~ Judith Schrempf-Stirling, Robert Phillips; The value of product sampling in mitigating food adulteration ~ Louise Manning, Jan Mei Soon; Prohibitive property practices: The impact of restrictive covenants on the built food environment ~ Sugandi del Canto, Rachel Engler-Stringer; Section IV: Corporate food and food safety; Regulating food fraud: Public and private law responses in the EU, Italy and the Netherlands ~ Antonia Corini, Bernd van der Meulen; Mass salmonella poisoning by the Peanut Corporation of America: Lessons in state-corporate food crime ~ Paul Leighton; Food crime in the context of cheap capitalism ~ Joseph Yaw Asomah, Hongming Cheng; Section V: Food trade and movement; Crime versus harm in the transportation of animals: A closer look at Ontario’s ‘pig trial’ ~ Amy Fitzgerald, Wesley Tourangeau; Coming together to combat food fraud: Regulatory networks in the EU ~ Richard Hyde, Ashley Savage; Fair trade laws, labels, and ethics ~ Will Low, Eileen Davenport; Section VI: Technologies and food; Food, genetics and knowledge politics ~ Reece Walters; Technology, novel foods and crime ~ Juanjuan Sun, Xiaocen Liu; Food crimes, harms, and carnist technologies ~ Linnea Laestadius, Jan Deckers, Stephanie Baran; Section VII: Green food; Farming and climate change ~ Rob White, Jasmine Yeates; Food waste (non)regulation ~ Michael A. Long, Michael J. Lynch; Responding to neoliberal diets: School meal programs in Brazil and Canada ~ Estevan Leopoldo de Freitas Coca, Ricardo César Barbosa Júnior; Section VIII: Questioning and consuming food; Counter crimes and food democracy: Suspects and citizens remaking the food system ~ Sue Booth, John Coveney, Dominique Paturel; Consumer reactions to food safety scandals: A research model and moderating effects ~ Camilla Barbarossa; Resisting food crime and the problem of the ‘food police’ ~ Allison Gray.
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