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Extra resources for The Globalisation of Crime
If one takes the next step of agreeing that these crime ‘forms’ are as bad as, or even worse than, the totalitarian systems that democracy replaced, then market economics is conferred with an impression of ‘goodness’ which it need not earn. Crime, its personalities and institutions, become demonised and any criminal consequences of market economies are ignored (see Anderson, 1995). A more critical appreciation of the impact which market economics has had on these transitional cultures reveals crime as inextricably linked to social development and modernisation.
Braithwaite (1989), in his recent attempt to develop a ‘grand theory’ of crime, argues that a global explanation is possible: notwithstanding the diversity of behaviour subsumed under the crime rubric . . There is suYcient in common between diVerent types of crime to render a general explanation possible. This commonality is not inherent in the disparate acts concerned. It arises from the fact that crime, whatever its form, is a kind of behaviour which is poorly regarded in the community compared to most other acts, and behaviour where this poor regard is institutionalised (2–3).
The analysis works towards an examination of prospects for a diminution of crime through social reintegration in societies. This is especially relevant where such traditional structures are under challenge from development. It concludes with a look at the rationalisation of crime control through the reconstruction of crime relationships. This tendency, adopted in the following analysis, that is to dissect the dynamics of crime either functionally or structurally while expounding the importance of an interactive analysis of crime, might be criticised.
The Globalisation of Crime by MarkFindlay