Perspectives in Criminology

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1 C O N T E N T S School of Social Sciences Psychology Learning Guide Perspectives in Criminology Learning Guide Autumn, 2017

2 C O N T E N T S Contents Unit information 1 Contacts 1 Teaching activities 2 An introduction to this unit 4 Student feedback 4 Delivery 4 Assessment information 5 Learning outcomes 5 General submission requirements 5 Assessment 1: RESEARCH Exercise 6 Overview 6 Details 6 Marking Criteria 7 Assessment 2: RESEARCH Essay 8 Overview 8 Details 8 Marking Criteria 8 Learning resources 9 Overview of learning resources 9 Referencing citation requirements 11 Other resources that might help with university life 11

3 Unit information Contacts Below is a list of contacts for this unit. Please liaise directly with your lecturer or unit coordinator regarding appropriate consultation times. It is usually best to make contact with these staff via . Unit Coordinator Erin Kruger CONSULTATION ARRANGEMENTS Teaching staff: Lecturer: Dr. Erin Kruger Tutors: Dr. Erin Kruger Contact Consultation: Student consultation is by appointment via with Dr. Erin Kruger Location: Kingswood Campus (room P.G.13) Acknowledgement to Country As a matter of Aboriginal Torres Strait Isler cultural protocol out of recognition that its campuses occupy their traditional ls, Western Sydney University acknowledges the Darug, Tharawal (also historically referred to as Dharawal), Gangarra Wiradjuri peoples thanks them for their support of its work in their ls (Western Sydney beyond). 1

4 Teaching activities SESSION Lecture Tutorial Reading And Assessments Feb Introduction to Perspectives in Criminology No tutorials in week 1. Garl Sparks (2000) Garl (2001) Feb Globalisation the Changing Nature of Criminal Justice Consider the changing international context for crime criminal justice along with key terms concepts Gillespie (2006) Aas (2013) 3. 6 Mar Neoliberalism, Responsibilisation Shifting Forms of Crime Prevention Explore neoliberalism its impact on crime criminal justice. O'Malley (2008) Muncie (2005) Mar Sovereignty, Transnational Crime the Impact of its Counter measures Focus on the extent, nature impact of transnational crime. Evaluate counter measures used to combat transnational crime. McCulloch (2007) Pickering (2004) Mar Law Order Trends Discuss police paramilitarisation law orderpolitics. Kraska (2007) Hogg Brown (1996) Mar Corporate Crime Crimes against the Environment Consider the different state responses to coroporate environmental crimes. White (2005) Friedrichs (2007) 7. 3 Apr Crime, Space Social Exclusion Discuss the nature of crime in the context of city space the exclusionary practices which are often a bi product of state crime prevention policy. Young (1999) Martin (2011) ASSESSMENT 1: Research Exercise due 5:00pm on Friday7 April, Submit via Turnitin Apr SESSION BREAK NO LECTURES OR TUTORIALS SESSION BREAK NO LECTURES OR TUTORIALS Apr State Crimes, War Crimes Crimes Against Humanity Focus on nation states as violators of human rights in an international framework. Grewcock (2008) Green Ward (2004) Apr Torture Detention Without Trial Consider the use of torture in an international context. Describe the nature impact of global prison trends the movement towards indefinite detention of prisoners. Stanley (2008) Pratt (1995) May Privatisation the Growth of Criminal Justice Explore the contemporary trend towards the privatisation of policing prisons. Pratt (2008) Loader (2000) 2

5 12. 8 May Terrorism Counterterrorism Explore the 'war on terror' discuss what it has meant for the nation state criminal justice agencies. Can you see the emergence of any particular ideologies in stateresponses? What agenda might rest behind their emergence? Michaelson (2012) McCulloch Pickering (2009) May Global Criminal Justice Administration Consider the role function of the International Criminal Court War Crime Tribunal their effectiveness. Findlay (2008) Kwon (2007) May No Lecture No Tutorials ASSESSMENT 2: Research Essay due 5pm Friday May 26, Submit via Turnitin. 3

6 An introduction to this unit Contemporary criminological knowledge typically concerns explanations of offending, victimisation, prevention safety, but debates about these matters also reflect unequal power, social division exclusion. The unit will focus on the criminological concern with individual offenders the implications of this for responses to crimes including those of the powerful. Additionally, it will analyse the impacts of the blurred lines between the public private, the national global, citizens aliens, as well as evidence about the expansion of more intensive forms of policing surveillance in contemporary societies. Credit points 10 Student feedback Student feedback pays a vital role in improving the quality educational effectiveness of Western Sydney University units in ensuring academic staff keep in touch with student needs. At the end of the session you will be given the opportunity to complete a Student Feedback on Unit (SFU) questionnaire to assess the unit. If requested by your unit coordinato r, you may also have the opportunity to complete a Student Feedback on Teaching (SFT) questionnaire to provide feedback for individual teaching staff. For further information on student feedback to view examples of the questionnaires, go to quality/surveys Delivery The on campus version of this unit is delivered by means of: Lecture: Online x 1 hour per week Tutorial: 1 hour per week face-to-face (except for week 1) Online activities (discussion question activities, article/journal critiques, reviews of video clips): 1 hour per week The online version is of this unit is delivered by means of: Lecture: Online x 1 hour per week Tutorial: Online x 1 hour per week Online activities (discussion question activities, article/journal critiques, reviews of video clips): 1 hour per week Recent actions to improve this unit The University values student feedback in order to improve the quality of its educational programs. As a result of student feedback or a curriculum review process, the following changes improvements to this unit have recently been made: Please note that your feedback is important you will have an opportunity to help us improve this subject by providing feedback at the end of the semester. 4

7 Assessment information Learning outcomes The table below outlines the learning outcomes for this unit. Upon completion of this unit, students will be able to: 1. Apply a critical understing of the recent perspectives in criminology to related debates about power exclusion; 2. Demonstrate knowledge of white collar, corporate/transnational, state crime crimes against nature/the environment; 3. Describe use different theoretical models of understing state power criminal justice. Assessment Summary ASSESSMENT NUMBER ASSESSMENT ITEM AND DUE DATE LEARNING OUTCOMES VALUE (/100) 1. RESEARCH Exercise (1,000 Words) Note: There is a minimum threshold mark set on this assignment. 1, 2 40% Due: Friday 7 April, RESEARCH Essay (2,000 Words) Note: There is a minimum threshold mark set on this assignment. 1, 2 60% Due: Friday May Note: Before you receive your results for each piece of assessment they may be moderated. Moderation is a process whereby the unit coordinator regulates the marking of individual markers to achieve consistency in the application of unit objectives, performance stards marking criteria. Marks for an individual piece of assessment will not be changed after you have your mark or grade. You should note that, consistent with the Criteria Stards Based Assessment policy, the final marks for the cohort may be also adjusted if results are very high or low or there are inconsistencies between groups. General submission requirements Students are to keep a copy of all assignments submitted for marking. 5

8 Assessment 1: RESEARCH Exercise Overview Select one of the following recent crime issues answer the related question. 1. Alcohol related violence one punch killings a) How can public debate political action relating to these offences be seen as related to neoliberal ideology? Discuss in relation to concepts of risk responsibilisation. 2. International people smuggling a) How can this issue be seen as related to processes of globalisation? Discuss in relation to permeability of national borders contemporary anxieties about national identity. References / Readings: Please note that for this assignment you are required to cite at least 6 academic references. Note: Wikipedia, lecture notes media articles are NOT academic references. If you do use media articles, these will be considered in addition to your required references. Students are strongly encouraged to extend their research to additional readings. Please visit the library website for literacy resources. Assessment guidance will be provided in tutorials. Details Submission: This assignment is to be submitted will be returned via the Turnitin link on vuws. There is no hardcopy submission. Late Penalty: If the assignment is submitted (without an approved extension) after the due date time, it will attract a late penalty of 10% per day (including weekends) up to a maximum of 10 days, at which time the penalty will be 100% of what the assignment is worth. Assessments will not be accepted after the marked assessment task has been returned to students who submitted the ta sk on time. Also see section on Extension, Special Consideration, late assignment penalties in attached Social Science Student Resources document. Is assessment compulsory? Yes, you must complete this assessment in order to be eligible to pass the un it (as explained in Section 5) regardless of the aggregate mark you achieve across assessments. 6

9 Marking Criteria Style & Presentation Some Dos Don ts 1. ESSAY PREPARATIONS AND RESEARCH: You need to relate your essay to the specific topic provided in this Guide. You cannot create your own topic. It is essential that you read the instructions for your assignment. You are expected to have basic knowledge about how to do academic research (both online in the Library). If you would like help, or are unsure about how to research academic material, please ask either your unit coordinator or tutor for help. If you do require help, please ensure that you that approach your teaching staff well before the assignment due date. Wikipedia is not an academic source! Make sure you follow the Harvard referencing style guide from the UWS Library website. Preparation is key to good writing. The more time you spend mapping out your assignment, the more likely it is that you will produce a coherent convincing argument. 2. ESSAY STRUCTURE, CONTENT AND PRESENTATION: Your essay should be 1.5 or double spaced. Your assignment should be sufficiently titled so as to indicate the question you have selected. Your reference list must be included at the end of your essay. Failure to include a reference list can result in an automatic failure can constitute serious academic misconduct. Avoid overly long sentences. Simple is better. 3. BEFORE SUBMISSION: You need to read your essay prior to submission. If it doesn t make sense to you, it won t make sense to your marker either. RUN A SPELLING AND GRAMMAR CHECK. Make sure all your references are fully properly acknowledged (including page numbers for direct quotations).for more guidance, please see the Assignment Writing Guide in the Assessments tab on vuws. 7

10 Assessment 2: RESEARCH Essay Overview Write an essay answering one of the following questions: 1. Citing examples, discuss the relationship between neoliberal ideology corpor ate crime. 2. Discuss recent public concern surrounding outlaw motorcycle gangs in relation to law order politics. Has a law order commonsense been produced in public media discourse? How to what effect? 3. Discuss how the process of privatisation can be seen as related to risk, fear insecurity using the example of the growth of the private security industry. 4. The International Criminal Court receives criticism for being unable to fulfil its mate. Critically discuss the contradictions that its goal of global justice raises in relation to issues of sovereignty. Please note that for this assignment you are required to cite at least 10 academic references. Note: Wikipedia, lecture notes media articles are NOT academic ref erences. If you do use media articles, these will be considered in addition to your required references. Students are strongly encouraged to extend their research to additional readings. Please visit the library website for literacy resources. Assessment guidance will be provided in tutorials. Details This assignment is to be submitted will be returned via the Turnitin link on vuws. There is no hardcopy submission. Late Penalty: If the assignment is submitted (without an approved extension) after the due date time, it will attract a late penalty of 10% per day (including weekends) up to a maximum of 10 days, at which time the penalty will be 100% of what the assignment is worth. Assessments will not be accepted after the marked assessment task has been returned to students who submitted the task on time. Also see section on Extension, Special Consideration, late assignment penalties in attached Social Science Student Resources document. Is assessment compulsory? Yes, you must complete this assessment in order to be eligible to pass the unit (as explained in Section 5) regardless of the aggregate mark you achieve across assessments. Marking Criteria Style & Presentation Some Dos Don ts Same as for your Assessment 1 please see the section above. Please note: Final marks grades are subject to confirmation by the School College Assessment Committee which may scale, modify or otherwise amend the marks grades for the unit, as may be required by University policies. 8

11 Learning resources Overview of learning resources Prescribed Textbook Essential References Given the breadth of content in this unit, no single text will be used this semester. Instead, a list of readings will be provided on vuws. Week 1 Garl, D 2001, 'The new culture of crime control' Garl, D & Sparks, R 2000, 'Criminology, social theory the challenge of our times' Week 2 Aas, F 2007, Crime, fear social exclusion in the global village Gillespie, W 2006, 'Capitalist world-economy, globalization, violence: implications for criminology social justice' Week 3 Muncie, J 2005, 'The globalization of crime control - the case of youth juvenile justice: neo-liberalism, policy convergence international conventions' O Malley, P 2008, Neo-liberalism risk in criminology Week 4 McCulloch, J 2007, Transnational crime as productive fiction Pickering, S 2004, 'The production of sovereignty the rise of transversal policing: people-smuggling federal policing' Week 5 Brown, D & Hogg, R 1996, 'Law order commonsense' Kraska, PB 2007, 'Militarization policing - its relevance to 21st century police' Week 6 Friedrichs, D 2007, 'White-collar crime in a postmodern, globalized world' White, R 2005, Environmental crime in global context: exploring the theoretical emprical complexities Week 7 Martin, G 2011, 'Showcasing security: the politics of policing space at the 2007 Sydney APEC meeting' Young, J 1999, 'From inclusive to exclusive society' Week 9 Green, P & Ward, T 2004, 'War crimes' Grewcock, M 2008, 'State crime: some conceptual issues' 9

12 Week 10 Pratt, J 1995, 'Dangerousness, risk technologies of power' Stanley, E 2008, 'Torture terror' Week 11 Loader, I 2000, 'Plural policing democratic governance' Pratt, J 2008, 'Penal populism the contemporary role of punishment' Week 12 McCulloch, J & Pickering, S 2009, 'Pre-crime counter-terrorism: imagining future crime in the 'war on terror'' Michaelsen, C 2012, 'The triviality of terrorism' Week 13 Findlay, M 2008, 'Globalised crime governance: the outcomes for understing international criminal justice' Kwon, O 2007, The challenge of an international criminal trial as seen from the bench Recommended readings Additional Readings: Agamben, G. (1998) The logic of sovereignty, in Homo Sacer: Sovereign Power Bare Life. Stanford: Stanford University Press, pp Brown, D. (2008) Giving Voice: The prisoner discursive citizenship, in T. Anthony C. Cunneen (eds), The Critical Criminology Companion, Leichhardt: Hawkins Press, pp Christie, N. (2000) Dangerous States, in M. Brown J. Pratt (eds) Dangerous Offenders: Punishment social order. London, Routledge. Cohen, S. (2006) State Crimes of Previous Regimes: Knowledge, Accountability, the Policing of the Past, Law Social Inquiry, 20(1): pp Findlay, M. (1999) The Globalisation of Crime. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press. Foucalt, M. (2003) Security, territory population, in P. Rainbow N. Rose (eds) The Essential Foucault. New York, The New Press, pp Foucault, M. (2003) Confronting Governments: Human Rights, P. Rainbow N. Rose (eds) The Essential Foucault. New York, The New Press, pp Garl, D. (1996) The Limits of the Sovereign State: Strategies of crime control in contemporary society, British Journal of Criminology, 36(4), pp Lister, S. (2008) Painting the Town Blue: The pluralisation of policing, Criminal Justice Matters, 63(1): pp Hills, S., Berger, R. (2009) A paramilitary policing juggernaught, Social Justice, 36(1): pp Hubbard, P. Fear loathing at the multiplex: everyday anxiety in the post industrial city, Capital Class, 27: pp Massari, M. (2003) Transnational organised crime between myth reality the social 10

13 construction of threat, in F. Allum R. Siebert (eds) Organised Crime the Challenge of Democracy. New York, Routledge, pp Michalowski, R. (2009) Power, crime criminology in the new imperial age, Crime, Law Social Change, 51(3 4), pp McCulloch, J Tham, J. (2005) Secret State, transparent subject: The Australian security intelligence organisation in the age of terror, The Australian New Zeal Journal of Criminology, 38(3):pp Sudbury, J. (2000) Transatlantic visions: Resisting the globalisation of mass incarceration, Social Justice, 27(3): pp Wood, J., Kempa, M. (2005) Understing global trends in policing: explanatory normative dimensions, in J. Sheptycki A Wardak (eds), Transnational Comparative Criminology. London, Glasshouse, pp Zedner, L. (2003) Too much security,international Journal of the Sociology of Law, 31 (3): pp Literacy /or numeracy The referencing requirement for units in Social Science is the Harvard style. Full details on the Harvard style of referencing can be found at: Additional resources or materials Referencing citation requirements The School of Social Sciences Psychology uses APA Harvard Western Sydney referencing styles. Full details examples are available on the library website at Check the assessment details in this learning guide for the required referencing style in this unit. Other resources that might help with university life University life Find out about life outside the lecture theatre news events, services facilities, career information more! vuws Check your vuws sites regularly for unit announcements to keep up with online discussions. vuws.westernsydney.edu.au/ Disability Service The Learning Teaching Unit Policies Students with a disability or chronic health condition should visit: westernsydney.edu.au/currentstudents/current_students/getting_help/disability_services The Learning Teaching Unit provides valuable online resources for academic writing. Visit the Learning Teaching Unit: facilities This site includes the full details of policies that apply to you as a Western Sydney University student. 11

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