Last edited by Voodooshicage
Sunday, August 2, 2020 | History

4 edition of Guide to Theories of Homicide found in the catalog.

Guide to Theories of Homicide

Susan Horan

Guide to Theories of Homicide

by Susan Horan

  • 360 Want to read
  • 29 Currently reading

Published by Human Relations Area Files .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Offenses And Offenders

  • The Physical Object
    FormatPaperback
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL11162378M
    ISBN 100875367321
    ISBN 109780875367323

    As objectively scientific as we may like to regard them, theories of criminal behavior are hardly immune to the vicissitudes of the prevailing culture. Indeed, the cycles of biological vs. psychological vs. sociological theories of crime seem to rise and fall in waves, according to the prevailing political and economic climate of the times.   Great work by Daly & Wilson about the evolutionary theory of homicide. The book was based on data up to the 70’s and 80’s, though the same conclusions remain valid, I’d recommend reading The Better Angels of Our Nature by Steven Pinker that discusses the various types of homicides with a more updated s:

    Criminal Sociology. In his work Criminal Sociology, Ferri wrote about the causes of crime and argued that longer sentences do not prevent first examined the social and environmental. on strain and sub-cultural theories. Strain theory, for example, was a response to the puzzle of increasing crime in the midst of increasing affluence in western societies. In this section we elaborate on that by outlining social causation and its application in the study of crime and deviance.

      This seems to be the book about homicide. It is full of interesting data. I am glad I read it. But part of me really, really hates this book. Here is a sentence that I hate: Our theoretical approach in this book is to use Darwin's discovery that the properties of organisms have been shaped by a history of selection as an heuristic for the generation of models and hypotheses about the sorts of /5(8). Theories of Crime 2. Theoretical Perspectives on Human Nature 4. Disciplinary Perspectives in Criminology 6. Sociological Criminology 7. Psychological Criminology 8. Box Hate or Bias Crimes 8. Psychiatric Criminology Defining and Measuring Crime Uniform Crime Reporting System Box The Problem of Internet-Facilitated Crime


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Guide to Theories of Homicide by Susan Horan Download PDF EPUB FB2

“The text is written from a practical standpoint, which students are likely to understand and appreciate.” —Lindsey Livingston Runell, J.D., Ph.D., Kutztown University Brief, focused, and up-to-date, Juvenile Justice: A Guide to Theory, Policy, and Practice, Ninth Edition, is a must-have text that takes students on a journey through the practical realities of the juvenile justice system.

Rational choice theory: People generally act in their self-interest and make decisions to commit crime after weighing the potential risks (including getting caught and punished) against the rewards.

Social disorganization theory: A person’s physical and social environments are primarily responsible for the behavioral choices that person makes. In particular, a neighborhood that has fraying. An approach to organizing crime theories, specifically homicide theories, is presented, and brief narrative explanations of the major categories are offered.

Abstract: Spiritist theories of crime and homicide are based on the beliefs that supernatural forces interact in the world and that earthly phenomena are caused or affected by supernatural. homicide theories over the first decade of the current century is not as evident.

Smith and Zahn’s classic Homicide: A Source Book of Social Research, published inincluded three chapters on theories of homicide that reviewed social structural, cul-tural and subcultural, and evolutionary psychological perspectives, respectively. In the. homicide theories over the first decade of the current century is not as evident.

Smith. and Zahn’s classic Homicide: A Source Book of Social Research, published in ,Author: Jay Corzine. Social learning theory: People develop motivation to commit crime and the skills to commit crime through the people they associate with. Social control theory: Most people would commit crime if not for the controls that society places on individuals through institutions such as schools, workplaces, churches, and families.

Labeling theory: People in power decide what acts are crimes, and the. LEVEL THEORIES OF HOMICIDE. 1 Introduction In a previous report, national, regional, and neighbourhood theories of homicide were reviewed and its related research was analyzed to better understand street or public homicides in Canadian urban contexts (Corrado and Cohen, ).

One of the main themes from the report was that. Positivist Theory: The positivist rejects the idea that each individual makes a conscious, rational choice to commit a crime; rather, some individuals are abnormal in intelligence, social acceptance, or some other way, and that causes them to commit crime.

Rational Choice Theory: Reasons that an individual thinks through each action, deciding. Socialization theories of homicide and aggression have historically been among the most popular and influential accounts of the motivations for homicide.

The sex difference in the commission of violent crimes— including homicide—was one of the first and most. An Introduction to Theory, Practice and Career Development for Public and Private Investigators Page 1 A complex society faces an increasing array of crime and loss issues.

Theft, fraud, terrorism, and accidents must all be investigated. Investigation is a complex undertaking; far too often portrayed. either macro or micro. Theories can be used to guide policy making, and can be evaluated on a number of criteria including: clarity, scope, parsimony, testability, practical usefulness, and empirical validity.

Questions 1. Before you began reading this book, what was your personal theory of crime causation. Brendan O'Flaherty and Rajiv Sethi point out in their study that homicide is the second most important reason for the racial gap in life expectancy in the USA: eliminating homicide.

This is a wonderfully studious approach to homicide investigation but, as the title suggests, with the really practical elements bought to the fore to emphasize the importance of the practicalities over the theory. All in all this is undoubtedly the definitive guide to homicide investigation by one of the world's foremost authors in the s:   This first discussion guide that we are offering is for Trevor Noah's memoir, Born a Crime.

We hope that these questions will help cultivate meaningful conversations about race, faith, and reconciliation. Let us know if there are books and films that you. This book offers a holistic view of homicide: referencing theories from different disciplines (psychology, biology, sociology, criminology) and findings from different regions around the world.

Using examples from all types of incidents, the book provides more realistic coverage because it includes not just the high profile cases shown in the media and in books.

James: A Crime Reader’s Guide to the Classics She refined the crime novel to its dark, poetic core and created a roster of iconic detectives along the way. July 2, The Most Anticipated Crime Books of Summer Reading Edition 80+ crime novels, mysteries, thrillers, and true crime books for the long summer days and nights ahead.

The author combines original analysis with a lucid overview of the key theories and debates in the study of homicide and violence. In introducing the broad spectrum of different features, aspects and forms of homicide, Brookman examines its patterns and trends, how it may be explained, its investigation and how it may be prevented.

Understanding Deviance provides a comprehensive guide to the current state of criminological theory. It outlines the principal theories of crime, deviance, and rule-breaking, discussing them chronologically, and placing them in their European and North American contexts considering major criticisms that have been voiced against them, and constructing defences where appropriate.

Visual techniques for applying criminological theory to social science research. Introducing Criminological Thinking: Maps, Theories, and Understanding is an accessible and user-friendly criminological theory text for students, instructors and researchers.

In addition to the unique use of concept maps, mind maps, and other visual techniques to consider theory-based inquiry, this text. It’is’unique"P"If"an"item"is"found"that"helps"narrow"the"possibilities"ofwho" might"be"considered"a"suspect,"or"the"manner"in"which"a"crime"was" committed,"this.

The book uses DSM-IV-TR as a diagnostic framework and adds a psychodynamic component for appropriate cases, offering a broad overview of homicide today: Cases are drawn from evaluated homicidal individuals, not simply generic examples, and reflect homicides that involve a legal conviction, a confession, or clinical material beyond media reportage.The book is unique in its focus, coverage and style and bridges a major gap in criminological literature.

Whilst focused in several respects upon the UK experience of homicide, the text necessarily draws upon and makes a significant contribution to international literature, research and debate.

Social learning theory has been called the dominant theory of crime and delinquency in the United States, yet it is often misrepresented. This latest volume in the distinguished Advances in Criminological Theory series explores the impact of this theory.

Some equate it with differential association theory. Others depict it as little more than a micro-level appendage to cultural deviance s: 1.