Front cover image for The Routledge handbook of technology, crime and justice

The Routledge handbook of technology, crime and justice

Michael McGuire (Editor), Thomas J. Holt (Editor)
"Technology has become increasingly important to both the function and our understanding of the justice process. Many forms of criminal behaviour are highly dependent upon technology, and crime control has become a predominantly technologically driven process - one where 'traditional' technological aids such as fingerprinting or blood sample analysis are supplemented by a dizzying array of tools and techniques including surveillance devices and DNA profiling. This book offers ... an overview of global research on technology, crime and justice. It is divided into five parts, each corresponding with the key stages of the offending and justice process: part I addresses the current conceptual understanding of technology within academia and the criminal justice system; part II gives a comprehensive overview of the current relations between technology and criminal behaviour; part III explores the current technologies within crime control and the ways in which technology underpins contemporary formal and informal social control; part IV sets out some of the fundamental impacts technology is now having upon the judicial process; and part V reveals the emerging technologies for crime, control and justice and considers the extent to which new technology can be effectively regulated."-- Back cover
Print Book, English, 2017
Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group, London, 2017
xxv, 696 pages ; 25 cm.
9781138820135, 9780367581404, 113882013X, 036758140X
Introduction M. R. McGuirePart I Technology, Crime and Justice: Theory and History 1. Theorizing Technology and its Role in Crime and Law Enforcement Phillip Brey2. Technology Crime and Technology Control: Contexts and History M. R. McGuirePart II Technology, Crime and Harm Section 1 Information Communication Technologies (ICTs) and Digital Crime3. The Evolving Landscape of Technology-Dependent Crime Steven Furnell4. Technology and Fraud: The ‘Fraudogenic’ Consequences of the Internet Revolution Mark Button and Cassandra Cross5. ICTs and Child Sexual Offending: Exploitation Through Indecent Images Jo Bryce6. ICTs and Sexuality Andrew S. Denney and Richard Tewkesbury7. ICTs and Interpersonal Violence Thomas J. Holt8. Online Pharmacies and Technology Crime Chris Jay Hoofnagle, Ibrahim Altaweel, Jaime Cabrera, Hen Su Choi, Katie Ho, and Nathaniel Good9. The Theft of Ideas as a Cybercrime: Downloading and Changes in the Business Model of Creative Arts David S. Wall10. ICTS, Privacy and the (Criminal) Misuse of Data Andrew PuddephattSection 2 Chemical and Biological Technologies and Crime11. Crime and Chemical Production Kimberley Barrett12. Pharmatechnologies and the Ills of Medical Progress Paddy Rawlinson13. Bioengineering and Biocrime Victoria SuttonKeynote Discussion14. Technology, Environmental Harm and Green Criminology Rob WhiteSection 3 Wider Varieties of Technology Crime15. Guns, Technology and Crime Peter Squires16. Crime, Transport and Technology Andrew Newton17. Food Fraud and Food Fraud Detection Technologies Roy Fenoff and John Spink18. Consumer Technologies, Crime and Environment Implications Avi Brisman and Nigel SouthKeynote Discussion: Technology, Crime and Harm19. Evaluating Technologies as Criminal Tools Max KilgerPart III Technology and Control 20. Crime, Situational Prevention and Technology: The Nature of Opportunity and How it Evolves Paul Ekblom21. Technology, Innovation and Twenty-First-Century Policing Don Hummer and Jim Byrne22. Contemporary Landscapes of Forensic Innovation Christopher Lawless23. Technology and Digital Forensics Marc Rodgers24. DNA and Identification Carole McCartney25. Visual Surveillance Technologies Richard Jones26. Big Data, Predictive Machines and Security: The Minority Report Adam Edwards27. Cognitive Neuroscience, Criminal Justice and Control Lisa ClaydonKeynote Discussion: Technology and Control28. The Uncertainty Principle: Qualification, Contingency, and Fluidity in Technology and Social Control Gary. T. Marx and Keith GuzikPart IV Technology and the Process of Justice 29. Establishing Culpability: Forensic Technologies and Justice Simon A. Cole30. Technology-augmented and Virtual Courts and Courtrooms Frederick I. Lederer31. Computer-Assisted Sentencing Martin Wasik32. The Technology of Confinement and Quasi-Therapeutic Control: Managing Souls with In-cell Television Victoria Knight33. Punitivity and Technology Simon Hallsworth and Maria Kaspersson34. Public and Expert Voices in the Legal Regulation of Technology Patrick Bishop and Stuart MacDonaldKeynote discussion: Technology and the Process of Justice35. The Force of Law and the Force of Technology Mireille HildebrandtPart V Emerging Technologies of Crime and Justice 36. Nanocrime 2.0 Susan W. Brenner37. AI and Bad Robots: The Criminology of Automation Ugo Pagallo38. Technology, Body and Human Enhancement: Prospects and Justice Jérôme GoffetteKeynote discussion: Technology and Justice39. Technology and Justice Albert Borgmann