"In little more than a decade, Green Criminology has become an established new perspective in the field. It embraces an exciting and wide range of topics, from controversies about genetic modification through corporate offending against the environment and human communities, to animal abuse. Green Criminology provides a focal point for longstanding and new areas of research as well as making important interdisciplinary connections."--Provided by publisher.
First published 2006 by Ashgate Publishing.
Formatted Contents Note
chapter 1 Rights and Justice on a Shared Planet: More Rights or New Relations? chapter 2 For a Nonspeciesist Criminology: Animal Abuse as an Object of Study chapter 3 Beauty and the Beast: Animal Abuse from a Non- Speciesist Criminological Perspective chapter 4 The Causes of Animal Abuse: A Social-Psychological Analysis chapter 5 Rethinking Bestiality: Towards a Concept of lnterspecies Sexual Assault chapter 6 Horse Maiming in the English Countryside: Moral Panic, Human Deviance, and the Social Construction of Victimhood chapter 7 The Greening of Criminology: A Perspective on the 1990s chapter 8 Corporate Environmental Crimes and Social Inequality chapter 9 The Ecological Impact of Illicit Drug Cultivation and Crop Eradication Programmes in Latin America chapter 10 Crime, Ecophilosophy and Environmental Harm chapter 11 A Case Study of Abalone Poaching in South Africa and its Impact on Fisheries Management chapter 12 Moby Dick and the Crimes ofthe Economy chapter 13 Criminology and Genetically Modified Food chapter 14 Environmental Rights: European Fact or English Fiction? chapter 15 Toxic Crimes: Examining Corporate Victimization of the General Public Employing Medical and Epidemiological Evidence chapter 16 An Environmental Victimology chapter 17 Combatting International Environmental Crime chapter 18 Corporations, Organized Crime, and the Disposal of Hazardous Waste: An Examination ofthe Making of a Criminogenic Regulatory Structure chapter 19 The Failure of Environmental Regulation in New York chapter 20 Paula de Prez (2000), 'Excuses, Excuses: The Ritual Trivialisation of Environmental Prosecutions', chapter 21 Can Criminal Law Protect the Environment? chapter 22 A Green Field for Criminology? A Proposal for a Perspective chapter 23 Ecofeminism Meets Criminology chapter 24 Masculinities and Crimes Against the Environment chapter 25 Environmental Harm and the Political Economy of Consumption chapter 26 The Meaning of Green: Contrasting Criminological Perspectives chapter 27 Environmental Issues and the Criminological Imagination chapter 28 Against.