Sharon Pickering and Jude McCulloch, eds.
This issue of Social Justice seeks to lay a foundation for a transnational or global criminology that begins with critical understandings of the state, borders, and crime. Transnational crime and its countermeasures confront the traditional borders of crime control, national security, politics, and international relations and require close attention to the processes of globalization and the dynamics between states, and between states and nonstate actors, particularly the relationship between the states and corporations.
Purchase articles (click on the author link to read the abstract and buy the pdf):
Sharon Pickering and Jude McCulloch, Introduction: Beyond Transnational Crime [Free Download]
David Friedrichs, Transnational Crime and Global Criminology: Definitional, Typological and Contextual Conundrums
Jude McCulloch, Transnational Crime as Productive Fiction
Nancy A. Wonders, Globalization, Border Reconstruction Projects, and Transnational Crime
Sharon Pickering, Transnational Crime and Refugee Protection
Raymond Michalowski, Border Militarization and Migrant Suffering: A Case of Transnational Social Injury
Leanne Weber, Policing the Virtual Border: Punitive Preemption in Australian Offshore Migration Control
Penny Green, Tony Ward, and Kirsten McConnachie, Logging and Legality: Environmental Crime, Civil Society and the State
Simon R.M. Mackenzie, Transnational Crime, Local Denial
Elizabeth Stanley, Transnational Crime and State-Building: The Case of Timor-Leste
Joo-Cheong Tham, A Risk-Based Analysis of Australia’s Counterterrorism Financing Regime
Dave Whyte, Hire an American! Economic Tyranny and Corruption in Iraq