The first comprehensive collection of its kind, this handbook addresses the problem of knowledge production in criminology, redressing the global imbalance with an original focus on the Global South. Issues of vital criminological research and policy significance abound in the Global South, with important implications for South/North relations as well as global security and justice. In a world of high speed communication technologies and fluid national borders, empire building has shifted from colonising territories to colonising knowledge. The authors of this volume question whose voices, experiences, and theories are reflected in the discipline, and argue that diversity of discourse is more important now than ever before. Approaching the subject from a range of historical, theoretical, and social perspectives, this collection promotes the Global South not only as a space for the production of knowledge, but crucially, as a source of innovative research and theory on crime and justice. Wide-ranging in scope and authoritative in theory, this study will appeal to scholars, activists, policy-makers, and students from a wide range of social science disciplines from both the Global North and South, including criminal justice, human rights, and penology.
Chapter 1. Criminology, Southern Theory and Cognitive Justice; Kerry Carrington, Russell Hogg, John Scott and Máximo Sozzo.- Chapter 2. Indigenous Challenges for Southern Criminology; Cuneen.- Chapter 3. Confronting the North’s South; Elliot Currie.- Chapter 4. The Asian Criminological Paradigm and How it Links Global North and South; Jianhong Liu.- Chapter 5. Southern Criminology in the Post-colony; Mark Brown.- Chapter 6. The Rural Dimensions of a Southern Criminology; Joe Donnermeyer.- Chapter 7. Queer Criminology and the Global South: Setting Queer and Southern Criminologies into Dialogue; Matthew Ball and Angela Dwyer.- Chapter 8. Southern Death Investigation; Rebecca Scott Bray, Belinda Carpenter and Michael Barnes.- Chapter 9. Research Excellence and Anglophone Dominance; Patricia Faraldo-Cabana.- Chapter 10. Southern Criminology, Zonal Banning and the Language of Urban Crime Prevention; Ian Warren and Darren Palmer.- Crime, Criminalization and Policing in the Global Peripheries.- Chapter 11. Crime and Development in the Global South; Jarrett Blaustein, Nathan W Pino and Graham Ellison.- Chapter 12. Crime and the Cyber Periphery; Murray Lee.- Chapter 13. The Digital and Legal Divide; Monique Mann and Ian Warren.- Chapter 14. Marginalized Voices; Cassandra Cross.- Chapter 15. The Global Context of Transnational Environmental Crime in Asia; Rob White.- Chapter 16. Climate Apartheid and Environmental Refugees; Avi Brisman, Nigel South and Reece Walters.- Chapter 17. Green Criminology as Decolonial tool; David Rodríguez Goyes.- Chapter 18. Human Trafficking on the Global Periphery; Larissa Sandy.- Chapter 19. Trading Corruption North/South; Mark Findlay.- Chapter 20. Capturing Crime in the Antipodes; Bridget Harris + Jenny Wise.- Chapter 21. Visual Criminology and the Southern Crime Scene; Rebecca Scott Bray.- Chapter 22. Staying Safe in Colombia and Mexico; Helen Berents and Charlotte ten Have.- Chapter 23. A Southern Perspective on Extrajudicial Police Killings in Bangladesh; Md. Kamal Uddin.- Chapter 24. Developing a Global South Perspective of Street Children’s Involvement in Organized Crime; Sally Atkinson-Sheppard.- Chapter 25. Public Spitting in ‘Developing’ Nations of the Global South; Ross Coomber, Leah Moyle and Adele Pavlidis.- Chapter 26. Trends and Patterns of Police-related Deaths in Brazil; Vânia Ceccato, Silas Melo, Tulia Kahn.- Chapter 27. Violent Crimes Committed by Juveniles in México; Elena Azaola.- Chapter 28. Expectations and Encounters; Tariro Mutongwizo.- Chapter 29. Understanding Crime and Justice in Torres Strait Islander Communities; James Morton and John Scott.- Chapter 30. Crime, Criminality and North-to-South Criminological Complexities; Danielle Watson and Dylan Kerrigan.- Chapter 31. Crimes of the Powerful in the Global South; Kristian Lasslett and Thomas MacManus.- Southern Penalities.- Chapter 32. Beyond the Neoliberal Penality Thesis?; Maximo Sozzo.- Chapter 33. Transformations of the Crime Control Field in Colombia; Libardo José Ariza and Manuel Iturralde.- Chapter 34. Punishment at the Margins; David Fonseca.- Chapter 35. One of the Smallest Prison Populations in the World under Threat; John Pratt and Timi Melei.- Chapter 36. Rethinking Penal Modernism from the Global South; Russell Hogg and David Brown.- Chapter 37. ‘Profiles’ of Deportability; Cristina Fernández Bessa and José A Brandariz García.- Chapter 38. The Rise of Crimmigration in Australia; Khanh Hoang.- Gender, Culture and Crime on the Global Periphery.- Chapter 39. Globalizing Feminist Criminology; Rosemary Barberet and Kerry Carrington.- Chapter 40. Criminology and the Violence(s) of Northern Theorizing; Sandra Walklate and Kate Fitz-gibbon.- Chapter 41. Globalization and Theorizing Intimate Partner Violence from the Global South; Stephanie Spaid Miedema and Emma Fulu.- Chapter 42. Male Violence against Women in the Global South; Walter S. DeKeseredy and Amanda Hall-Sanchez.- Chapter 43. A Critical Understanding of Resistance to Criminalization of Female Genital Mutilation in Kenya; Emmanuel K Bunei and Joseph K Rono.- Chapter 44. Feminicide; Julia E Monárrez Fragoso.- Chapter 45. Patriarchy, Gender Inequality and Criminal Victimization of Women in Turkey; Halil Ibrahim Bahar.- Chapter 46. Constructions of Honor-based Violence David Tokiharu Mayeda, Raagini Vijaykumar and Meda Chesney-Lind.- Transitional Justice and Justice Innovations.- Chapter 47. Criminology, Peacebuilding and Transitional Justice; John Braithwaite.- Chapter 48. Building Social Democracy through Transitional Justice; Diego Zysman Quirós.- Chapter 49. Trauma on Trial; Julia Viebach.- Chapter 50. Critical Reflections on the Operation of Aboriginal Night Patrols; John Scott, Elaine Barclay, Margaret Sims, Trudy Cooper and Terry Love
Kerry Carrington is Professor and Head of School of Justice, Faculty of Law, Queensland University of Technology, Australia.Russell Hogg is Adjunct Professor School of Justice, Faculty of Law, Queensland University of Technology, Australia.John Scott is Professor School of Justice, Faculty of Law, Queensland University of Technology, Australia.Máximo Sozzo is Professor in the Faculty of Law and Social Sciences, National University of Litorel, Santa Fe, Argentina, and Adjunct Professor School of Justice, Faculty of Law, Queensland University of Technology, Australia.
Covers a huge scope of research methodologies and lines of inquiry to develop a transnational criminology inclusive of the experiences and perspectives of the Global SouthElucidates the power relations in the hierarchal production of knowledge that privileges theories, assumptions and methods based largely on empirical specificities of the global North to de-colonise and democratise the toolbox of available criminological theoryContributes to the growing area of Southern Criminology with a truly international author base
“As we move further and further into the 21st Century, unanticipated and harmful consequences of northern ways of being and doing, that have long been celebrated as pinnacles of human achievements, are, quite unexpectedly and quite suddenly, being revealed. Climate change provides but one emblematic example. Through what the editors term a 'project of redemption’, the authors of this insightful, and much needed, volume employ criminology and the global South as lenses to ‘open our eyes to new ways of seeing and our minds to new ways of thinking’.” (Clifford Shearing, Universities of Cape Town, South Africa; Griffith, Australia and Montreal, Canada)“This Handbook embodies for criminology a revolutionary change that is influencing and challenging all the social sciences. This is work that prioritises the experience of colonized and postcolonial societies, and values the intellectual work done in the periphery. It does not abandon ideas and methods developed in the global North, but sets them in a different logic of knowledge-making. It calls their universality into question and combines them with very different agendas and perspectives. Once this process is set in motion, a vast terrain opens up. While organized around the historical relations of colonization and post-colonial power, a Southern criminology does not produce simple categories. Both “North” and “South” name multiple and changing social formations. These complexities are well represented in this Handbook, ranging across affluent settler-colonial countries, poor developing countries, emerging economic powers, and the offshore transnational corporations that have increasingly replaced states as the centres of global capitalism. Any Southern criminology must call into question familiar concepts and understandings. An important theme in this Handbook is the role of the state, conventionally seen as the source of law and embodiment of justice. Many of the contributions here recognize the pervasiveness of state violence and injustice in the making of global empire. This Handbook has significance beyond its contribution to criminology and our understanding of the specifics of crime, policing and violence. It contributes to a major transformation of our knowledge of social processes in general. There are rich resources here, multiple points of view, a wealth of information and re-thinking. I hope their work travels widely into the world.’ (Raewyn Connell, University of Sydney, Australia) “The Global North is located cartographically above the Global South only by a convention. Yet without the South, there is no North, but when the latter analyzes their violent conflicts, they often forget the South, where in some occasions we copy those analysis, reproducing paradoxically this silence. This attitude can‘t be justified and reproduced any longer. As illustrated by the many contributions of this Handbook, colonialism and neocolonialism has to be put at the center stage of the field of criminology in order to redraw our concepts and arguments.” (Emeritus Professor Raul Zaffaroni, University of Buenos Aires, Argentina) “The Handbook offers a comprehensive, detailed and ground-breaking analysis of southern criminology across multiple countries and topics. It takes a multi-pronged approach to understanding the ways criminology can both reproduce and confront economic, social and knowledge inequalities and shows how southern criminology unsettles taken for granted understandings. This collection does southern criminology, it does not just describe it, and confronts the crimes of the powerful and experiences of the powerless to provide a new and refreshing approach to crime and justice.” (Sharyn Roach Anleu, Matthew Flinders Distinguished Professor, Flinders University, Australia)
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