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As the world’s second largest economy, China has made great progress in developing criminology. The Routledge Handbook of Chinese Criminology aims to be a key reference point to summarize the large body of literature in both Chinese and English about various aspects of crime and its control in China for international scholars with an interest in the development of criminological research on and in the Greater China region, and for everyone with...
As the world’s second largest economy, China has made great progress in developing criminology. The Routledge Handbook of Chinese Criminology aims to be a key reference point to summarize the large body of literature in both Chinese and English about various aspects of crime and its control in China for international scholars with an interest in the development of criminological research on and in the Greater China region, and for everyone with a broad interest in international criminology.
The editors of the handbook have selected authoritative contributors recognized for their research and scholarship on China, Hong Kong Macao, and Taiwan. This handbook consists of five sections:
The book presents a coherent and comprehensive collection of essays on current research and theory in criminology, crime and justice in China and Greater China, and the Editors’ Introduction and Conclusion provide further contextualisation of the Handbook’s key themes.
Editors’ Introduction: Discovering and making criminology in China Section I Historical themes, 1. Historical themes of crime causation in China, Zongxian Wu and Liqun Cao, 2. The development of criminology in modern China: A state based enterprise, Susyan Jou, Bill Hebenton and Liqun Cao, 3. Social and crime control with Chinese characteristics, Shanhe Jiang, 4. Punishment in China, Borge Bakken Section II Criminal justice system issues, 5. Legal systems in China, Margaret K. Lewis, 6. The police system in China, Yue Ma, 7. Autonomy, courts and the politico-legal order in contemporary China, Hualing Fu, 8. China’s criminal justice system, Mike McConville and Fu Xin, 9. Juvenile criminal justice system, Guoling Zhao, 10. People's mediation in China, Yuning Wu, 11. Death penalty in China, Natalie Martinez, Thomas Vertino, and Hong Lu, Section III Methods of inquiry, 12. The politics of numbers: Crime statistics in China, Phil N. He, 13. The challenges and rewards of conducting criminological research in China, Daniel J. Curran, 14. Crime data and criminological research in contemporary China, Lening Zhang, Section IV Forms of crime and criminality, 15. Drugs and its control in the People's Republic of China, Bin Liang, 16. Prostitution and human trafficking, Tiantian Zheng, 17. Urbanization and inevitable migration: Crime and migrant workers, Jianhua Xu, 18. Domestic violence and its official reactions in China, Hongwei Zhang, 19 White-collar and corporate crime in China, Hongming Cheng and David O. Friedrichs, Section V Greater China: Taiwan, Hong Kong, and Macau, 20. Unmasking crime and criminology in Taiwan, Bill Hebenton and Susyan Jou, 21. Official reaction to crime in Taiwan: Tougher on crime and softer on justice, Lan-Ying Huang and Ivan Y. Sun 22. Crime and its control in Hong Kong, Sharon Ingrid Kwok and T. Wing Lo, 23. Official reaction to crime and drug problems in Hong Kong, Yuet-Wah Cheung, and Hua Zhong, 24. Crime and gambling in Macau, Spencer D. Li, 25. Official responses to crime in Macau, Ruohui Zhao, Editors’ conclusion: Dreaming of better times.