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Vol 23 No 5 May/June 2018

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Crime and Deviance in Cyberspace

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ISBN13: 9780754624530
Published: August 2009
Publisher: Routledge
Country of Publication: UK
Format: Hardback
Price: £250.00

Despatched in 5 to 7 days.

This volume presents the reader with an interesting and, at times, provocative selection of contemporary thinking about cybercrimes and their regulation. The contributions cover the years 2002–2007, during which period internet service delivery speeds increased a thousand-fold from 56kb to 56mb per second. When combined with advances in networked technology, these faster internet speeds not only made new digital environments more easily accessible, but they also helped give birth to a completely new generation of purely internet-related cybercrimes ranging from spamming, phishing and other automated frauds to automated crimes against the integrity of the systems and their content. In order to understand these developments, the volume introduces new cybercrime viewpoints and issues, but also a critical edge supported by some of the new research that is beginning to challenge and surpass the hitherto journalistically-driven news stories that were once the sole source of information about cybercrimes.

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Internet Law, Criminal Law
Part I Developments in Thinking About Cybercrimes: The novelty of 'cybercrime': an assessment in light of routine activity theory, M. Yar
The criminology of hybrids: rethinking crime and law in technosocial networks, S. Brown. Part II Changes in the Organisation of Crime Online: Organized cybercrime? How cyberspace may affect the structure of criminal relationships, S. Brenner
Digital realism and the governance of spam as cybercrime, D.S. Wall
Can the law can spam? Legislation is a blunt instrument with which to beat junk mail, S. Starr
Can technology can spam? IT companies do battle with bulk email, S. Starr
Viruses, worms and Trojan horses\ serious crimes, nuisance, or both?, L. Hughes and G. DeLone
Policing diversity in the digital age: maintaining order in virtual communities, D.S. Wall and M. Williams. Part III The Changing Nature of Cybercrime: Computer Integrity Crime: Hackers and the contested ontology of cyberspace, H. Nissenbaum
The internet in the aftermath of the World Trade Center attack, B. Holcombe, P. Bakelaar and M. Zizzamia
Computer Assisted Crime: Cross-national investigation and prosecution of intellectual property crimes: the operation of 'Operation Buccaneer', G. Urbas
ID theft, ID fraud and /or ID-related crime. Definitions matter, B-J. Koops and R. Leenes
Computer Content Crime: International police operations against online child pornography, T. Krone
Fetishising images, B. Hewson
Possession and dispossession: a critical assessment of defences in possession of indecent photographs of children cases, Y. Akdeniz
Cyberstalking and cyberpredators: a threat to safe sexuality on the internet, F. Philips and G. Morrissey
The social construction of digital danger: debating, defusing and inflating the moral dangers of online humor and pornography in the Netherlands and the United States, G. Kuipers
Hiding in plain sight: an expliration of the illegal(?) activities of a drugs newsgroup, J.L. Schneider
A survey of online harassment at a university campus, J. Finn. Part IV Regulating Cybercrime: Digital architecture as crime control, N.K. Katyal
Cybersecurity: who's watching the store?, B. Berkowitz and R.W. Hahn
Virtual crime, G. Lastowka and D. Hunter
Technology, criminology and crime science, R. Clarke
Technology-enabled crime, policing and security, S. McQuade
Technology and social control: the search for the illusive silver bullet, G.T. Marx
Seeing beyond the ruins: surveillance as a response to terrorist threats, K. Haggerty and A. Gazso. Part V Policing and Preventing Cybercrime: Policing the filth: the problems of investigating online child pornography in England and Wales, Y. Jewkes and C. Andrews
Developments in the global law enforcement of cybercrime, R. Broadhurst
The future for the policing of cybercrime, P. Sommer
Requirements of prosecution services to deal with cybercrime, Peter Grabosky
Security in the age of networks, B. Dupont