Crime and Justice: A Review of Research. Vol. 34
Michael H. Tonry
University of Chicago Press, 2006 - Law - 528 pages
Since 1979, the Crime and Justice series has presented international crime-related research to enrich the work of sociologists, psychologists, criminal lawyers, justice scholars, and political scientists. Volume 34 covers criminal justice issues with a careful balance of research, theory, and practice.It offers an interdisciplinary approach to core issues in criminology, with perspectives from biology, law, psychology, ethics, history, and sociology.
84 pages matching prostitution-related trafficking in this book
Results 1-3 of 84
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
A Half Century of Randomized Experiments on Crime and Justice
Trafficking for Sexual Exploitation
Problems and Promise of Victimization Surveys for CrossNational
3 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
administrative American AML regime Andersen annual Asia banks compared control group convicted countries court Crime and Justice crime rates Criminal Justice Criminology cross-national David Delinquency drug effects of solitary estimates Europe European European Union evaluated example experimental Farrington federal follow-up funds global guidelines ICVS imprisonment inmates institutions interviews involved isolation juvenile large number law enforcement legislation major ment Michael Tonry million money laundering money-laundering nation-specific surveys nations Netherlands NS/NS offenders Office organized crime Palermo Protocol percent police pretrial prevention problems prosecution prostitution prostitution-related trafficking punishment randomized experiments remand prisoners reported Review risk sample SARs sentencing sex tourism sexual exploitation significant social solitary confinement Statistics supermax supermax prisons symptoms terrorist tion Tonry traf Trafficking in Human trafficking in persons treatment U.S. Department U.S. Sentencing Commission UNICRI United variables victim surveys violent crime Washington