March issue of British Journal of Criminology is out now!

Sunday, 21 February 2016

The March issue of the British Journal of Criminology (Volume 56 issue 2) is now available via The Oxford University Press website.

This issue includes a free access article, 'Cyberhate on social media in the aftermath of Woolwich: A case study in computational criminology and big data', by Matthew Williams and Pete Burnap.

Articles include;

  • Featured: Cyberhate on Social Media in the aftermath of Woolwich: A Case   Study in Computational Criminology and Big Data by Matthew L. Williams and Pete Burnap
  • From Hate to Prejudice: Does the New Terminology of Prejudice Motivated Crime Change Perceptions and Reporting Actions? by Rebecca L. Wickes, Sharon Pickering, Gail Mason, Jane M. Maher, and Jude McCulloch
  • Stalking Victims, Victims of Sexual Violence and Criminal Justice System Responses: Is there a Difference or just ‘Business as Usual’? by Jenny Korkodeilou
  • PCCs, Roads Policing and the Dilemmas of Increased Democratic Accountability by Helen Wells
  • The Blue Line on Thin Ice: Police Use of Force Modifications in the Era of Cameraphones and YouTube by Gregory R. Brown
  • Twilight Policing: Private Security Practices in South Africa by Tessa G. Diphoorn
  • ‘Tactics’, Agency and Power in Women’s Prisons by Abigail Rowe 
  • Post-release Employment of Desisting Inmates by Mikko Aaltonen
  • ‘A Precarious Place’: Housing and Clients of Specialized Courts by Marianne Quirouette, Kelly Hannah-Moffat, and Paula Maurutto
  • What’s Deviance Got to Do With It? Black Friday Sales, Violence and Hyper-conformity by Thomas Raymen and Oliver Smith