5 edition of Women and white-collar crime found in the catalog.
Women and white-collar crime
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|LC Classifications||HV6769 .D63 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2008035597|
Introductory Works. Disagreements about what white-collar crime is and how it should be studied have been part of the criminological landscape since Edwin Sutherland first called attention to crimes by persons “in the upper or white-collar class, composed of respectable or at least respected business and professional men” (Sutherland , p. 1), and contrasted these offenders and offenses. The Penn State team did not attempt to answer questions of how their various explanatory factors worked to limit women’s opportunities for white-collar part, the dynamic may come down.
Women and White-Collar Crime: Debates on Gender, Fraud and the Corporate Economy newspaper debates and popular fiction to demonstrate how women were victimized by white-collar crime. Women’s financial victimization was a common theme of the popular press, economic journals and fiction. Numerous financial advice books for women also Cited by: Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Studyguide for Women and White Collar Crime by Mary Dodge, Isbn by Cram Textbook Reviews Staff (, Paperback, New Edition) at the best online prices at eBay! Free shipping for many products!
Introduction and Overview of White-Collar Crime 3. crimes. First, white-collar crimes are committed during the course of one’s job. Second, the offender’s occupational role plays a central. feature in the perpetration of the crime. Third, the offender’s occu-pation is viewed as a legitimate occupation by society (e.g., a drugFile Size: 1MB. Paralleling gendered labor market segmentation processes that limit and shape women’s entry into economic roles, sex segregation in corporate criminality is pervasive, suggesting only subtle shifts in gender socialization and women’s opportunities for significant white-collar by:
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Her research has appeared in The International Journal of Police Science & Management, Courts and Justice, Contemporary Issues in Criminology, International Journal of the Sociology of Law, The Prison Journal, Police Quarterly, and the Encyclopedia of White-Collar and Corporate Crime.
She is a co-editor with Gilbert Geis of Lessons of Criminology and co-author, with Geis, of Stealing Dreams: A Cited by: Women and White-Collar Crime explores the topic of women and white-collar crime beyond any previous attempts by encompassing theoretical, historical, and critical accounts of female perpetrators, victims, and : $ Women and WhiteCollar Crime Paperback – January 1, See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.
Price New from Used from Paperback, January 1, "Please retry" — — — Paperback — The Amazon Book Review Manufacturer: Prentice Hall. Facts is your complete guide to Women and White Collar Crime.
In this book, you will learn topics such as When Opportunity Knocks: Women Who Commit White-Collar Crime, Positions of Political Power, Corporate Crimes Against Women, and Professional Deviance: Occupational Crimes Against and by Women plus much : CTI Reviews.
This book explores a neglected topic in criminology—women and white-collar crime. Taking a case study approach, it examines how women and crime has changed and why women have become more involved.
book, Women and White-Collar Crime. As Dodge states in her first chapter, As Dodge states in her first chapter, research concerning women and white-collar crime is almost nonexistent.
My own explorations of women and white-collar crime suggest a disparity of victimization between men and women with the latter disproportionately harmed by unsafe drugs and medical devices (Dodge.
Women appear as white-collar offenders with far less frequency than do men, despite a contemporary workplace that offers more opportunities for female crime. High-level corporate positions for women that are conducive to elite deviance, however, remain relatively rare.
Research on whether women are committing more white-collar crimes is inconclusive. He has authored or edited with colleagues a number of books on white-collar crime including Crimes of the Middle Classes (Yale Press, ), W hite-Collar Crime Reconsidered (Northeastern University Press, ) and White-Collar Crime and Criminal Careers (Cambridge University Press, ).
White-Collar Crime: A Text/Reader - Google Books Result Women and White Collar Crime Mary Dodge on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This book explores a neglected topic in€ When the Gender Gap Is a Good Thing: Women and Corporate Crime Oct 8, This low ratio mirrors the representation of.
This book explores a neglected topic in criminology–women and white-collar crime. Taking a case study approach, it examines how women and crime has changed and why women have become more involved in corporate, political, and professional offenses. Overview Women’s involvement in white-collar crime has received little attention in the popular press and scholarly literature.
A similar pattern of indifference occurred for most aspects of gender and crime until the s, primarily because women were far less likely to. 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 by: labeled white-collar crime (Benson & Simpson, ).
ft is often argued that women commit less white-collar crime when compared to men (Haantz, ; Holtfreter et al., ; Huffman et al., ). Suggested reasons for possible gender differences in white-collar crime include lack.
Over the last few decades, interest in white-collar crime has tended to take a back seat to "street" offenses in terms of theory and research. In response, and reflecting the rising general interest in business and middle/ upper class lawbreaking, The Criminology of White-Collar Crime brings the.
Women and White-Collar Crime explores the topic of women and white-collar crime beyond any previous attempts by encompassing theoretical, historical, and critical accounts of female perpetrators, victims, and whistle-blowers.
Book Description. White-Collar Crime: An Opportunity Perspective analyzes white-collar crime within a coherent theoretical framework. Using the opportunity perspective, which assumes that all crimes depend on offenders recognizing an opportunity to commit an offense, the authors uncover the processes and situational conditions that facilitate white-collar crimes.
The Women’s White Collar Defense Association (WWCDA) promotes the common business and professional interests of women attorneys and other professionals who specialize in the representation of corporations, other organizations and individuals facing government enforcement actions, internal investigations, compliance and ethics matters.
group to do white collar crimes and being protected by professionals in law. This has lead to a situation where the small timers have become white collar criminals. Talking about the prevalence of white collar crimes in India, they are spreading like a rapid fire in every sphere of Size: KB.
White-Collar Crime, Michael Benson,Juvenile Nonfiction, pages. Discusses white-collar crime, including the different kinds of white-collar crimes, how they are detected and investigated, and the technological advances in criminal.
Profit Without Honor White Collar Crime and the Looting of America, Stephen M. Rosoff, Henry N. Robb, George, Women and White-Collar Crime: Debates on Gender, Fraud and the Corporate Economy in England and America, (November ).
The British Journal of Criminology, Vol. 46, Issue 6, pp.Cited by: Description: This book explores a neglected topic in criminology—women and white-collar crime.
Taking a case study approach, it examines how women and crime has changed and why women have become more involved in corporate, political, and professional offenses.1. What Is White-Collar and Corporate Crime? 1 2. The Robber Barons 35 3. The Muckrakers 63 4. Antitrust Crimes 83 5. Major Scandals and Scams: – 6.
Insider Trading and Related Crimes 7. Government White-Collar Crimes 8. White-Collar Crime in the Professions 9. Environmental and Consumer Crimes