Imagining The Victim Of Crime
Written in the post 9/11 context this book considers the efficacy of theory and policy relating to questions of victimhood to accommodate the current political and cultural climate and offers a critical understanding of both. It adopts an explicitly cross-cultural position on these questions.
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Chapter 1 Are we all victims now?
Chapter 2 Ways of thinking about victims and victimology
Chapter 3 Exploring criminal victimization and its impact
Chapter 4 Victimization risk and fear
Chapter 5 Responding to victims needs or harnessing victims rights?
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and/or arguably argued behaviour British Crime Survey concept concern constitutes contemporary context criminal justice policy criminal justice process criminal justice system criminal victimization survey critical victimology Crown Prosecution Service deﬁned deﬁnition difﬁculties discussed in Chapter domestic violence England and Wales ethnic minorities example fear of crime feminist ﬁndings ﬁrst focus framework gender global Goodey harm hate crime Home Ofﬁce ICVS identiﬁed impact of crime individual inﬂuence informed issues Journal of Criminology left realist lifestyle London male Mawby and Walklate Miers Moreover nature and extent offender offered people’s policy responses political positivist victimology potential problematic problems questions rape reﬂect relation relationship repeat victimization restorative justice result risk sexual violence signiﬁcant social society Spalek Stanko structurally neutral suggests theoretical understanding UNICRI victim impact statement victim of crime Victim Support victimhood victimisation violence against women whilst young