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Thursday, April 23, 2020 | History

7 edition of Encyclopedia of White-Collar & Corporate Crime (Multi-Volume Set) found in the catalog.

Encyclopedia of White-Collar & Corporate Crime (Multi-Volume Set)

  • 129 Want to read
  • 2 Currently reading

Published by SAGE Publications .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Crime & criminology,
  • Reference works,
  • Social Science,
  • Criminology,
  • Sociology,
  • General,
  • Social Science / Criminology,
  • Corrupt practices,
  • Commercial crimes,
  • Corporations,
  • Encyclopedias,
  • White collar crimes

  • The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages1016
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL8029480M
    ISBN 100761930043
    ISBN 109780761930044


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Encyclopedia of White-Collar & Corporate Crime (Multi-Volume Set) by Lawrence Mark Salinger Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Encyclopedia of White-Collar & Corporate Crime is edited to incorporate information about a variety of white-collar crimes, and provides examples of persons, statutes, companies, and convictions. Each entry offers a thorough and thoughtful summary of the topic.

Since the first edition of the Encyclopedia of White Collar and Corporate Crime was produced inthe number and severity of these crimes have risen to the level of calamity, so much so that many experts attribute the near-Depression of to white-collar malfeasance, namely crimes of greed and excess by bankers and finan­cial institutions.

Whether the perpetrators were Format: Hardcover. Since the first edition of the Encyclopedia of White Collar and Corporate Crime was produced inthe number and severity of these crimes have risen to the level of calamity, so much so that many experts attribute the near-Depression of to white-collar malfeasance, namely crimes of greed and excess by bankers and finan­cial institutions.

Whether the perpetrators were. Chapter 4 White-Collar Crime A DEFINITION OF WHITE-COLLAR CRIME. The term "white-collar crime" was first used by the American criminologist Edwin H.

Sutherland to define a violation of the criminal law committed by "a person of respectability and high social status in the course of his [or her] occupation" (White Collar Crime, ).In the U.S.

Department of Justice. Encyclopedia of white-collar & corporate crime User Review - Not Available - Book Verdict. Salinger (Arkansas State) has edited a well-researched and clearly written collection of articles about the types of white collar crime and cites some of the more notorious players.

With more than entries (including up-to-date information on such high profile cases as Martha Stewart and Enron), the Encyclopedia of White-Collar & Corporate Crime gathers history, definitions, examples, investigation, prosecution, assessments, challenges, and projections into one definitive reference work on the topic.

This two-volume encyclopedia. Get this from a library. Encyclopedia of white-collar & corporate crime. [Lawrence M Salinger;] -- From Enron to Martha Stewart, white-collar crime has become a topic of almost daily news. Is it greed, arrogance, naivete, elitism, or merely a reflection of our times.

This title gathers history. The Encyclopedia of White-Collar and Corporate Crime is edited to incorporate information about a variety of white-collar crimes, and provides examples of persons, statutes, companies, and convictions.

Each entry offers a thorough and thoughtful summary of the topic. Rather than a simple definition, users are given a satisfying and /5(3). Description: With more than entries (including up-to-date information on such high profile cases as Martha Stewart and Enron), the Encyclopedia of White-Collar & Corporate Crime gathers history, definitions, examples, investigation, prosecution, assessments, challenges, and projections into one definitive reference work on the topic.

This. Encyclopedia of white-collar and corporate crime / Lawrence M. Salinger, editor. -- Second edition. volumes cm. Revised edition of Encyclopedia of white-collar & corporate crime, published in Includes bibliographical references and index. ISBN (cloth) 1. Corporate crime, also called organizational crime, type of white-collar crime committed by individuals within their legitimate occupations, for the benefit of their employing organization.

Such individuals generally do not think of themselves as criminals, nor do they consider their activities criminal. Related to corporate crime is professional white-collar crime, which is crime. Get this from a library. Encyclopedia of white-collar & corporate crime. [Lawrence M Salinger; Sage Publications.;] -- Covers the history of white-collar and corporate crime.

Serves as a general and non-technical resource for criminology and history students, librarians, and professors to understand the development.

Since the first edition of the Encyclopedia of White Collar and Corporate Crime was produced inthe number and severity of these crimes have risen to the level of calamity, so much so that many experts attribute the near-Depression of to white-collar malfeasance, namely crimes of greed and excess by bankers and finan­cial institutions.

Whether the perpetrators were Manufacturer: SAGE Publications, Inc. Since the first edition of the Encyclopedia of White Collar and Corporate Crime was produced inthe number and severity of these crimes have risen to the level of calamity, so much so that many experts attribute the near-Depression of to white-collar malfeasance, namely crimes of greed and excess by bankers and financial institutions.

white collar and corporate crime Download white collar and corporate crime or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get white collar and corporate crime book now.

This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want. Encyclopedia Of White Collar Corporate. Encyclopedia of white-collar & corporate crime Lawrence M.

Salinger (Editor) With more than entries (including up-to-date information on such high profile cases as Martha Stewart and Enron), the Encyclopedia of White-Collar & Corporate Crime gathers history, definitions, examples, investigation, prosecution, assessments, challenges, and.

White-collar crime (or corporate crime, more accurately) refers to financially motivated, nonviolent crime committed by businesses and government professionals. It was first defined by the sociologist Edwin Sutherland in as "a crime committed by a person of respectability and high social status in the course of their occupation".

[2]. Corporate crime has become politically sensitive in some countries. In the United Kingdom, for example, following wider publicity of fatal accidents on the rail network and at sea, the term is commonly used in reference to corporate manslaughter and to involve a more general discussion about the technological hazards posed by business enterprises (see Wells: ).

This reference, the Encyclopedia of White-Collar & Corporate Crime, is edited to incorporate information about a variety of white-collar crimes, and provides examples of persons, statutes, companies, and convictions.

It is acknowledged that it does not, and cannot encompass all behaviors that may be defined as white-collar crimes. Encyclopedia of white-collar and corporate crime / general editor, Lawrence M. Salinger. A Sage reference publication. Includes bibliographical references and index.

ISBN (hardcover) 1. White collar crimes Encyclopedias. Corporations Corrupt practices Encyclopedias. Commercial crimes Encyclopedias. Since the first edition of the Encyclopedia of White Collar and Corporate Crime was produced inthe number and severity of these crimes have risen to the level of calamity, so much so that many experts attribute the near-Depression of to white-collar malfeasance, namely crimes of greed and excess by bankers and finan­cial institutions.

Encyclopedia of White-Collar & Corporate Crime Encyclopedia of White-Collar & Corporate Crime. Editor: Salinger, Lawrence M. Publication Year: Publisher: SAGE Publications Single-User Purchase Price: $ Unlimited-User Purchase Price: $ ISBN: Category: Social Sciences - Criminology & Law Image Count: Book Status:.

State-corporate crime is defined as criminal acts that occur when one or more institutions of political governance pursue a goal in direct cooperation with one or more institutions of economic production and distribution.

This concept has been advanced to examine how corporations and governments intersect to produce social harm. The complexity of state Author: Adam Ghazi-Tehrani. Since the first edition of the Encyclopedia of White Collar and Corporate Crime was produced inthe number and severity of these crimes have risen to the level of calamity, so much so that many experts attribute the near-Depression of to white-collar malfeasance, namely crimes of greed and excess by bankers and finan­cial institutions.

Whether the perpetrators were Brand: SAGE Publications. Free Online Library: Encyclopedia of white-collar and corporate crime, 2d ed.; 2v.(Brief article, Book review) by "Reference & Research Book News"; Publishing industry Library and information science Books Book reviews Corporate corruption Corporations Ethical aspects.

This comprehensive encyclopedia covers the history and current state of major corporate and other forms of white-collar crime. While emphasis is placed on contemporary events, the most significant events from the history of white-collar crime are included as well.

The Encyclopedia of White-Collar and Corporate Crime is edited to incorporate information about a variety of white-collar crimes, and provides examples of persons, statutes, companies, and convictions. It offers a thorough and thoughtful summary of the topic. Rather than a simple definition, users are given a satisfying and sophisticated synopsis with references for further.

White-collar crime, crime committed by persons who, often by virtue of their occupations, exploit social, economic, or technological power for personal or corporate gain. The term, coined in by the American criminologist Edwin Sutherland, drew attention to the typical attire of the perpetrators, who were generally businesspeople, high-ranking professionals, and politicians.

White-Collar Crime Analysis: Academic E. Ross, 42 Edwin H. Sutherland, 3 “The law is like a spider web,” 54 New York Times on Sutherland address, 9 Sutherland on robber barons, 38 William Black, White-Collar Crime: Definitions Corruption by nation, Dark figure of white-collar crime statistics, Entrapment, General.

With more than entries (including up-to-date information on such high profile cases as Martha Stewart and Enron), the Encyclopedia of White-Collar & Corporate Crime gathers history, definitions, examples, investigation, prosecution, assessments, challenges, and projections into one definitive reference work on the topic.

Theories of white-collar crime. The concept of white-collar crime, in the fifteen years since it became current, has had little effect on the theory and research of criminologists in the field of psychiatry and psychology.

But a useful theory of crime should apply alike to the ordinary criminal and the white-collar criminal. This comprehensive encyclopedia covers the history and current state of major corporate and other forms of white-collar crime.

While emphasis is placed on contemporary events, the most significant events from the history of white-collar crime are included as : Jurg Gerber. After an essay on the historiography of white-collar crime, roughly alphabetically arranged entries (written by leading scholars in the field) provide an in-depth look into the various aspects.

Reference Books: Encyclopedias A to Z. It allows you to search back-of-the-book indexes and article titles in thousands of reference books owned by Camden-Carroll Library. If it is an e-book you can access it. Encyclopedia of White-Collar and Corporate Crime - ISBN: eISBN: Author: Tom Kmetz.

(shelved 1 time as white-collar-crime) avg rating — 29, ratings — published Want to Read saving. This chapter has one main objective: to present a succinct overview of key debates and ideas associated with theory, research and practice in the area of white-collar and corporate crimes. All other white-collar crimes are listed in an "other" category.

Nevertheless, law enforcement officials agree that white-collar crime is a major problem. Sociologist Edwin H. Sutherland coined the term in a speech to the American Sociological Association inand published the book White-Collar Crime ten years later.

A very comprehensive book written by a sociology/criminal justice professor at the University of Scranton. The book covers principles and theory of white-collar crime as well as trends in white collar crime by specific industries.

The author discusses the societal impact of crime as well as the investigation process and the : Peggy Teich.

"The Encyclopedia of White-Collar & Corporate Crime is edited to incorporate information about a variety of white-collar crimes, and provides examples of persons, statutes, companies, and convictions.

Each entry offers a thorough and thoughtful summary of the topic. Women and white-collar crime is a topic that has, overall, received little attention in the literature.

Initially, women were omitted from discussion and research because of their lack of participation, though some early commentary focused on victimization.

When Edwin Sutherland first drew public and academic attention to white-collar crimes, few women were employed in Cited by:. Although white-collar crime has caused a substantial amount of damage on both the individual and societal levels, it often ranks below street crime as a matter of public concern.

Thus, white-collar crime remains an ambiguous and even controversial topic among academics, with a relative dearth of scholarly focus on the issue.

The Encyclopedia of White Collar and Corporate Crime by Russell Mokhiber and Robert Weissman Octo I f we want to do something about the powerful institutions and individuals that shape our lives, we need to educate ourselves about their culture of criminality -- and the public efforts to bring them to justice.