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- 1067 g
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Engage your students with the most current, cutting-edge articles published in the field while also connecting them to basic concepts of victimology and victimization.
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“[Strengths include] readability and user-friendly format, inclusion of scholarly articles relevant to the topic under study, and the length and number of chapters (the text can be used for a full semester course and a shortened summer course)”
“Excellently written and comprehensive. Helpful ancillary material for teaching and student engagement. Great addition of empirical studies along with straightforward chapters”
“Well written, many learning aids within each chapter that benefit the student”
“Well researched and comprehensive coverage of topics”
“Great coverage of the material + additional supplemental articles…Low cost to the student”
“Comprehensive text that integrates theory, research, and practice”
“The organization of the overall book and individual sections are fantastic. I would not have to go out of order at all when teaching.”
Leah E. Daigle is Professor of Criminal Justice and Criminology in the Andrew Young School of Policy Studies at Georgia State University. She received her PhD in criminal justice from the University of Cincinnati. Her most recent research has centered on the correlates and consequences of victimization and recurring victimization. Her other research interests include the development and continuation of offending and victimization across the life course. She is author of Victimology: A Text/Reader (2nd ed.), and coauthor of Criminals in the Making: Criminality Across the Life Course (2nd ed.) and Unsafe in the Ivory Tower: The Sexual Victimization of College Women, which was awarded the 2011 Outstanding Book Award by the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences. She has also published numerous peerreviewed articles that have appeared in outlets such as Justice Quarterly, Journal of Quantitative Criminology, Journal of Interpersonal Violence, and Victims and Offenders. In 2014, she was awarded the Andrew Young School of Policy Studies Excellence in Teaching Award.
Section 1. Introduction to Victimology What Is Victimology? The History of Victimology: Before the Victims' Rights Movement The Role of the Victim in Crime: Victim Precipitation, Victim Facilitation, and Victim Provocation The History of Victimology: The Victims' Rights Movement Contributions of the Victims' Rights Movement Victimology Today Section 2. Extent, Theories, and Factors of Victimization Measuring Victimization Theories and Explanations of Victimization Reading 1: Specifying the Influence of Family and Peers on Violent Victimization: Extending Routine Activities and Lifestyles Theories by Christopher J. Shcreck and Bonnie S. Fisher Reading 2: An Investigation of Neighborhood Disadvantage, Low Self-Control, and Violent Victimization Among Youth by Chris L. Gibson Section. 3 Consequences of Victimization Physical Injury Mental Health Consequences and Costs Economic Costs System Costs Vicarious Victimization Reporting Fear of Crime Reading 3: Victimization, posttraumatic stress disorder symptomatology, and later nonsuicidal self-harm in a birth cohort by Shyamala Nada-Raja and Keren Skegg Reading 4: The economic costs of partner violence and the cost-benefit of civil protective orders T K Logan, Robert Walker, and William Hoyt Section 4. Recurring Victimization Types of Recurring Victimization Extent of Recurring Victimization Characteristics of Recurring Victimization Risk Factors for Recurring Victimization Theoretical Explanations of Recurring Victimization Consequences of Recurring Victimization Responses to Recurring Victimization Reading 5: The Violent and Sexual Victimization of College Women: Is Repeat Victimization a Problem? by Leah E. Daigle, Bonnie S. Fisher, and Francis T. Cullen Reading 6: A networked boost: Burglary co-offending and repeat victimization using a network approach by Brendan Lantz and R. Barry Ruback Section 5. Victims' Rights and Remedies Victims' Rights Financial Remedy Remedies and Rights in Court Reading 7: Victim Rights and New Remedies: Finally Getting Victims Their Due by Robert C. Davis and Carrie Mulford Reading 8: Delivering a victim impact statement: Emotionally effective or counter-productive? by Kim ME Lens, Antony Pemberton, Karen Brans, Johan Braeken, Stefan Bogaerts, and Esmah Lahlah Section 6. Homicide Victimization Defining Homicide Victimization Measurement and Extent of Homicide Victimization Risk Factors for and Characteristics of Homicide Victimization Different Types of Homicide Victimization Victim Precipitation Indirect (Secondary) Victimization Legal and Community Responses to Homicide Victimization Reading 9: Co-victims of homicide: A systematic review of the literature by Jennifer Connolly and Ronit Gordon Reading 10: Victim lifestyle as a correlate of homicide clearance by Jason Rydberg and Jesenia M. Pizarro Section 7. Sexual Victimization What Is Sexual Victimization? Measurement and Extent of Sexual Victimization Risk Factors for and Characteristics of Sexual Victimization Responses to Sexual Victimization Consequences of Sexual Victimization Special Case: Sexual Victimization of Males Legal and Criminal Justice Responses to Sexual Victimization Prevention and Intervention Reading 11: Alcohol expectancy, drinking behavior, and sexual victimization among female and male college students by Kimberly A. Tyler, Rachel M. Schmitz, and Scott A. Adams Reading 12: The Effectiveness of Sexual Assault Nurse Examiner (SANE) Programs: A Review of Psychological, Medical, Legal, and Community Outcomes by cca Campbell, Debra Patterson, and Lauren F. Lichty Section 8. Intimate Partner Violence Defining Intimate Partner Violence and Abuse Measurement and Extent Who Is Victimized? Risk Factors and Theories for Intimate Partner Violence Consequences of Intimate Partner Violence Why Abusive Relationships Co