50 Facts Everyone Should Know About Crime and Punishment in Britain - 
      James Treadwell
    
      Adam Lynes

50 Facts Everyone Should Know About Crime and Punishment in Britain

James Treadwell (Redaktør) ; Adam Lynes (Redaktør)

«“This book packs a lot of facts within its 300+ pages - often surprising and even shocking. It's a fascinating resource and should appeal to budding criminologists, crime fiction/true crime fans and, of course, writers.” Off-the-shelf Books»

How much do you know about key issues in crime, crime control, policing and punishment in the UK?
This exciting, dynamic and accessible book presents 50 key facts related to crime and criminal justice policy in Britain. Les mer
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189,-

(Paperback)
Leveringstid: Sendes innen 7 virkedager

Paperback
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Paperback
Legg i
Vår pris: 189,-

(Paperback)
Leveringstid: Sendes innen 7 virkedager

How much do you know about key issues in crime, crime control, policing and punishment in the UK?
This exciting, dynamic and accessible book presents 50 key facts related to crime and criminal justice policy in Britain. Did you know that, contrary to public belief, in the UK a life sentence does actually last for life? And that capital punishment in the UK was abolished for murder in 1965 but the Death Penalty was a legally defined punishment as late as 1998?
Offering thought-provoking insights into the study of crime, this fascinating “go to” book is packed with facts and figures revealing the myths and realities of crime in contemporary Britain.
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Utgitt:
Forlag: Policy Press
Innbinding: Paperback
Språk: Engelsk
Sider: 176
ISBN: 9781447343813
Format: 20 x 13 cm
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«“This book packs a lot of facts within its 300+ pages - often surprising and even shocking. It's a fascinating resource and should appeal to budding criminologists, crime fiction/true crime fans and, of course, writers.” Off-the-shelf Books»

«This book invites us to reflect on just how inadequately crime and punishment are explained if we fall into the trap of being seduced by dominant narratives. The wonderful criticality here serves as a superb resource for students and scholars, but also for a much wider audience of people fascinated by the subject of crime and society." Paul Taylor, University of Chester»

«A highly informative approach to the study of crime and punishment presented in a concise, lively and innovative manner….an extremely useful learning resource for criminology students." Peter Joyce, Glyndwr University»

«A fact about crime and criminal justice for every week of the year - crucial when so many get their information from non-expert sources." Nic Groombridge, University of South Wales»

1. Historical context; Simon Winlow, Duncan Frankis, Em Temple-Malt, Jo Turner
2. Crime in Britain today; Liam Brolan, Matt Hopkins, Tammy Ayres, Stevie-Jade Hardy, Haydn Davies
3. International comparisons; Dan Rusu, Emma Kelly, Laura Riley
4. The police; Aidan o’Sullivan, Melindy Brown, Jonathan Jackson, Kelly J. Stockdale, Claire Davis
5. Prison realities; James Treadwell, David Sheldon, Kate Gooch, Emma Murray, Sophie Rowe, Nicola Harding
6. Criminal justice; Susie Atherton, Shona Robinson-Edwards, Katie Brooker, Cristiana Cardoso, Mark Horsley,
7. Black market Britain; Sarah Page, Charlotte Stevens, Kevin Hoffin, Craig Kelly, Loukas Ntanos, Joanna Large,
8. Violent Britain; Charlene Crossley, David Wilson, Mohammed Rahman, Kate Williams, Victoria Silverwood, John Bahadur Lamb,
9. Victims; Anthony Ellis, Saabirah osman, Daniel McCulloch, Dionne Taylor, Morag Kennedy, Craig Jackson,
10. Crime and technology; Keith Spiller, Elizabeth Yardley, Pravanjot Kapil Singh Uppal, Adam Lynes
Dr Adam G T Lynes, is a Lecturer in Criminology, at Birmingham City University, where he has taught since 2012, covering topics from criminological theory to organised and violent crime. He has published research focusing on violent crimes from serial murder to family annihilation, and recently was a co-author on a new text book.
Dr James Treadwell is Professor of Criminology at Staffordshire University and has also worked at the University of Birmingham, and University of Leicester. Previously he worked for the crime reduction charity NACRO, and as a Probation Officer in the West Midlands. He undertakes ethnographic and qualitative research for crime and criminal justice related projects, including studies of the English Defence League, and the August 2011 English Riots.