By Globokar, Julie L.; Roberson, Cliff; Winters, Robert C
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Extra resources for An Introduction to Crime and Crime Causation
The NCVS and UCR data can be used in concert to explore why trends in reported and police-recorded crime may differ. Apparent discrepancies between statistics from the two programs can usually be accounted for by their definitional and procedural differences or resolved by comparing NCVS sampling variations (confidence intervals) of those crimes said to have been reported to police with UCR statistics. Chapter one: An introduction to concepts involving crime and crime causation 13 For most types of crimes measured by both the UCR and NCVS, analysts familiar with the programs can exclude from analysis those aspects of crime not common to both.
Shtml 21. The definitions set forth in this section were taken from the DOJ website as noted in Reference 8. chapter two The concept of crime Chapter objectives After studying this chapter, the reader should be able to • Identify the characteristics of law and the role of criminal law in shaping behavior • Describe the relationship between actions that are deemed “criminal,” and those that result in social harm • Explain the complex nature of crime causation • Define the five goals of punishment • Compare and contrast the approaches to crime most typical of Native American tribes to those of other primitive societies • Describe the nature of punishment in colonial America • Identify key developments in criminal law and punishment in the United States from the 1800s to the present day Introduction Crime is common.
Logic is rare. Therefore it is upon the logic rather than upon the crime that you should dwell. Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes, “The Adventure of the Copper Beeches”1 Crime is a sociopolitical artifact, not a natural phenomenon. We can have as much or as little crime as we please, depending on what we choose to count as criminal. Herbert Leslie Packer, 19682 Not all societies have had “crime” in the manner that we think of it today, and the landscape of crime in contemporary times continues to change with alterations to the underlying causes of crime, definitions of crime, and mechanisms of crime control.