Police Powers and Citizens' Rights
Discretionary Decision-Making in Police Detention
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This book draws on data collected in a multi-method study in five cities in Australia, England, Ireland and the US. This entailed 480 hours of observation, as well as 71 semi-structured interviews with police officers and detainees. Aside from filling in the gaps in the existing research, this book makes a significant contribution to debates about the links between police practices and neoliberalism. In particular, it examines the police, not just the prison, as a site of neoliberal governance.
By combining the empirical with the theoretical, the main themes of the book are likely to be of utmost importance to contemporary discussions about police work in increasingly unequal societies. As a result, it will also have a wide appeal to scholars and students, particularly in criminology and criminal justice.
2. Theorising Police Powers and Citizens' Rights
3. The Police in Context: Neoliberalism in the Selected Countries
4. The Police in Context: Patterns of Policing in the Selected Countries
5. Inside Police Detention: Conditions, Routines, Rituals and Rules
6. Abiding by the Rules? Legality in Police Custody
7. Styles of Authority
8. Meeting Individual Needs: Vulnerable Detainees in Police Custody