Table of contents for Handbook of transnational crime and justice / edited by Philip Reichel.


Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog. Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


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Contents
Foreword
Introduction
 Part I: Introduction
1: An Historical Overview of Transnational Crime
David Felsen (Temple University?USA)
Akis Kalaitzidis (Temple University?USA)
2: Comparing crime and justice
Harry Dammer (University of Scranton?USA)
Philip Reichel (University of Northern Colorado?USA)
Ni He (Northeastern University?USA)
 Part II: Transnational Crime in the 21st Century
3: Measuring transnational crime
Cindy Moors (Sam Houston State University?USA)
4: Terrorism in transition
Jonathan R. White (Grand Valley State University?USA)
5: Money laundering 
Elizabeth Joyce (Global Programme Against Money Laundering; UN Office on Drugs and Crime?-Austria)
6: The illicit traffic in plundered antiquities
Christine Alder (University of Melbourne?Australia)
Kenneth Polk (University of Melbourne?Australia)
7: Computer crime in a brave new world
Chris Marshall (University of Nebraska at Omaha?USA)
Hank Robinson (University of Nebraska at Omaha?USA)
Daehoon Kwak (University of Nebraska at Omaha?USA)
8: Transnational environmental crime
Raymond Michalowski (Northern Arizona University?USA)
Kevin Bitten (Northern Arizona University?USA)
9: Drug trafficking as a transnational crime
Sandeep Chawla (Research and Analysis Section; UN Office on Drugs and Crime?- Austria)
Thomas Pietschmann (Research and Analysis Section; UN Office on Drugs and Crime?-Austria)
10: Trafficking in human beings and smuggling of migrants
Andrea Di Nicola (TRANSCRIME, Research Centre on Transnational Crime, University of Trento?Italy)
11: War crimes, crimes against humanity, and genocide in international criminal law
Grant Niemann (University of Flinders?Australia)
 Part III: Cross-National and International Efforts to Combat
Transnational Crime
12: Comparative overview of policing, courts, and corrections
Mitchel Roth (Sam Houston State University?USA)
13: International Instruments on Co-operation in Responding to transnational crime
Matti Joutsen (Director, International Affairs, Ministry of Justice?Finland)
14: ?Wild beasts without nationality?: The uncertain origins of Interpol, 1898?1914
Mathieu Deflem (University of South Carolina?USA)
15: International cooperation in policing
Maki Haberfeld ( John Jay College of Criminal Justice?USA)
William McDonald (John Jay College of Criminal Justice?USA)
16: Adjudicating international crimes
Frank Höpfel (University of Vienna?Austria)
Claudia Angermaier (University of Vienna?Austria)
17: From anti-colonialism to neocolonialism: A brief political-economic history of transnational concern about corrections
Robert Weiss (Plattsburgh State University of NY?USA)
 Part IV: Regional and Special Issues
18: Organized crime in Africa
Mark Shaw (Crime Analysis and Reduction Branch, United Nations Centre for International Crime Prevention?Austria)
Gail Wannenburg (South African Institute of International Affairs?South Africa)
19: Organized crime in Asia
Richard Ward (Sam Houston State University?USA)
Daniel Mabrey (Sam Houston State University?USA)
20: Organized crime in Europe
Klaus von Lampe (Freie Universität Berlin?Germany)
21: Organized crime in Latin America
Mauricio Rubio (Paz Pública, Universidad de los Andes, Bogotá and Universidad Carlos III de Madrid?Spain)
Román Ortiz (Instituto Gutiérrez Mellado de Estudio de Seguridad?Madrid?Spain)
22: Organized crime in North America
Jim Finckenauer (Rutgers University?USA)
Jay Albanese (National Institute of Justice?USA)
23: Juvenile justice in the international arena
John Winterdyk (Mount Royal College?Canada)
24: Symbolic Law, Isolationism, and the Death Penalty
David Keys (Plattsburgh State University of NY?USA)
Index




Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication: Transnational crime, Criminal justice, Administration of International cooperation, Organized crime