Ethical and Social Perspectives on Situational Crime Prevention
Situational crime prevention has drawn increasing interest in recent years, yet the debate has looked mainly at whether it 'works' to prevent crime. Little attention has been paid to how it alters conceptions and strategies of crime prevention in modern society, and to the ethical questions concerning its potential impact on freedom and privacy.
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Ideas Institutions and Situational Crime Prevention
Some Ethical Dimensions
An Ethical Commentary
The Ethics of Public Television Surveillance
Andrew von Hirsch
Situational Prevention Criminology and Social Values
Social Values and Social Viewpoints
Changing Situations and Changing People
For a Sociological Theory of Situations Or How Useful
Situational Crime Prevention Urban Governance and Trust Relations
Routine Activity Theory
anti-social Anti-Social Behaviour Order areas argued Arts Plaza behaviour benefits burdens Cambridge CCTV surveillance citizens committed concerns conduct consequentialist context contrast costs crime control criminal justice criminogenic criminology cultural discussion displacement effect enforcement environment ethical everyday example exclusion Felson and Clarke forms function Garland gated communities harm Hirsch Home Office individuals institutions interests interventions involved kind limited locks mass private Monsey moral normative opportunities for crime organisations particular person perspective police political potential offenders potential victims practices precautions private space problem problem-oriented policing protection public space punishment Quayside Centre questions rational choice rational choice theory reduce crime responsibility risk Ron Clarke routine activity routine activity theory SCP measures SCP/RAT security guards security staff semi-public space shopping mall situational crime prevention situational prevention social society speed camera strategies suggest tapes targeted theft theory tion Tonry