By Roger Matthews, John Pitts
This e-book presents an analytic evaluation and evaluate of the altering nature of crime prevention, affliction and neighborhood security in modern society. Bringing jointly 9 unique articles from best nationwide and foreign professionals on those matters, the booklet examines contemporary advancements relating to a few particular teams - the deprived, the socially excluded, formative years, ladies and ethnic minorities. themes coated include:* the rise in neighborhood authority accountability for crime keep watch over and group defense* the improvement of inter-agency alliances* the altering nature of policing * the passing of the Crime and illness Act 1998.
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Additional resources for Crime, Disorder and Community Safety: A New Agenda?
But Hobsbawm counters that it is precisely the self-same late modern capitalism which has destroyed community and rendered destitute the bank of social trust that underwrote it. The local community becomes increasingly more invoked as a place of identity and moves to become a major part of the rhetoric of political mobilisation just at the time that it is transforming. In a well-known passage, Hobsbawm writes: We have been living – we are living – through a gigantic ‘cultural revolution’ an extraordinary dissolution of traditional norms, textures and values, which left so many inhabitants of the developed world orphaned and bereft.
Crimmens, D. and Pitts, J. (1999) Positive Residential Practice: The Lessons of the 1990s, Lyme Regis: Russell House Publishing. Crowther, C. (2000) ‘Thinking About the “Underclass”: Towards a Political Economy of Policing’, Theoretical Criminology, 4(2): 149–67. Cullen, F. (1994) ‘Social Support as an Organising Concept for Criminology’, Justice Quarterly, 11(4): 527–59. Currie, E. (1986) Confronting Crime: An American Challenge, New York: Pantheon. —— (1988) ‘Two Visions of Community Crime Prevention’, in T.
Yet how can we ensure that crime is diminished rather than enhanced by the freedoms of the city? Similarly the disembeddedness of the self, the collapse of fixed, pre-destined narratives of biography, poses both problems and possibilities of progress. The dangers of essentialism of creating a fixed identity for oneself and a demonisation of the other is the premise for a punitive and exclusionary response to diversity. Yet, as we have seen, the freeing up from these constraints also presents precisely the opposite path: changes which might deconstruct the fixed categories of gender, age and ethnicity, for example – those which open up rather than foreclose on freedom.
Crime, Disorder and Community Safety: A New Agenda? by Roger Matthews, John Pitts
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