INTERCRIM 19

XIX WORLD CONGRESS OF CRIMINOLOGY

TOPICS: CLASSIFICATION OF YOUR PRESENTATION

Please use this table to classify your proposed presentation. Scroll through quickly to find a match for your presentation. The Roman numerals indicate general areas; the Arabic numerals indicate a subsection of that area. For example, a paper on Property Crimes would be classified under II, 8. Doing this is very important to properly schedule your paper. Thank you for your cooperation.

I. General areas

1. Science, Technology and Teaching in Criminology

2. Researching, Investigating & Preventing Crime

3. Teaching & Educating on Rule of Law

4. Urbanization, Globalization, Development & Crime

5. Extremism, Terrorism & Warfare: Mass Violence and its Impact on Societ

6. The Politics of Crime: The Role of Crime and Terrorism in National & International De-cisions & Interventions

II. Types of Crime

7. Violent Crime

8. Property Crime

9. Domestic Violence

a. Women as survivors

b. Child Abuse

c. Elderly Victimization

10. Sex Crimes (Adults)

11. Sex Crimes (Minors)

12. Trafficking

a. Trafficking in drugs

b. Trafficking in people

c. Trafficking in protected species

d. Trafficking in art, antiquities etc.

13. Abuse of power, corruption

14. Organized crime

15. Gangs

16. Environmental crime

17. Financial & White Collar Crime

18. Cyber crime

19. Hate crime

20. Terrorism

21. Other types of crimes

III. Crime and Age

22. Juvenile Delinquency

23. Crime by the Aged

24. Criminal Career & Desistance

25. Bullying

IV. Crime and Gender

26. Adult women and crime

27. Adolescent women and deviance/crime

28. Male serial killers

29. Female serial killers

V. Correlates of Crime

30. Criminal subcultures

31. Substance abuse

32. Firearms

33. Mental Health

34. Socio-economic status

VI. Crime & Social Institutions

35. Economy

36. Multinational corporations

37. Social media

38. Ethnic, racial & tribal structure

39. Family delinquency

40. Educational level

41. Social Welfare & Health System

VII. Perspectives on Causes of Crime/Deviance

42. Biogenic factors

43. Psychological/Psychiatric Perspectives

44. Micro-Social Perspectives (Learning, Control, Strain, Rational Choice)

45. Routine Activities & Situational Perspectives

46. Macro-social Perspectives (Cultural, Disorganization, Anomie)

47. Development & Life Course Perspectives

48. Critical & Conflict Perspectives

49. Feminist Perspectives

50. Sociogenic factors

51. Ideogenetic factors

VIII. Victims and Survivors of Crime

52. Victimization Research

53. Victims’ Movement & Rights

54. Victim Assistance

55. PTSD & Treatment

56. The Disappeared, Kidnapped, Extorted

57. Institutional Victimization

58. The “Me Too” Movement & Its Impact

IX. Responses to Crime and Criminals

59. Fear of Crime & Perceived Risk

60. Media Construction of Crime/Criminals

61. Public Trust or Mistrust in the Government’s Response to Crime & in the Criminal Justice System

62. Traditional & Indigenous Justice

63. Restorative Justice

X. The Criminal Justice Response

64. Policing

65. Forensic Psychiatry, Forensic Medicine, and Forensic Science

66. Prosecution & Discretionary Justice

67. Jury & Lay Judges

68. Adjudication: Impartiality or Racism etc.?

69. The Impact of Scientific Advances in Crime Investigations or Lack thereof & The Likelihood of Conviction

70. Use and Abuse of Preventive Detention

71. Treatment of Incarcerated Convicts

a. Trafficking in drugs

b. Children in Prison

c. Elderly in Prison

d. Minorities in Prison

72. Death Penalty & Death Row

73. Probation & Parole

74. Children & Minors Tried as Adults

75. Community-Based Treatment

76. Juvenile Justice and Correction

77. Truth and Reconciliation

XI. Research Methods

78. Quantitative Methods

79. Qualitative Methods

80. Evaluation Research

81. Meta-analysis

82. Narrative Criminology

XII. International Law & Human Rights

83. International Criminal Law & International Criminal Courts

84. Immigration and Crime

85. Transnational Crime

86. Criminal Justice and Human Rights

87. International Cooperation in Criminal Justice & Its Abuse (e.g. Interpol)

XIII. Comparative and Area Studies

88. Globalization and Crime Trends

89. Cross-Regional and Cross-National Comparison

XIV. Education and Research

90. Professionalization of Criminal Justice

91. Teaching Criminology

92. Training of Professionals

93. Training of Criminologists and Criminal Justice Researcher

94. Training and Involving Volunteers in Crime-related Programs

95. Online Programs and Teaching

XV. Community and Crime

96. Fear of crime

97. Urban Insecurity

98. Community Crime Prevention

99. Informing, Consulting, Empowering the Community

100. Police-Community Relations & Interactions

101. Role and impact of NGOs

XVI. The Arts and Crime

102. Literature, Poetry, Drama and Crime

103. Visual Arts and the Depiction of Crime, (e.g. films, documentaries etc.)

XVII. Religion and Crime

104. Theology of Crime, Punishment and Redemption

105. Role of the Clergy & Religious Authorities in Fighting Crime

106. Religious Extremism, Cults and Crime

107. The “Theology of Prosperity”: A Swindlers’ Paradise?

108. Crime by the Clergy: Increase, Decrease, Better Reporting?

XVIII. Therapeutic Jurisprudence

FOR INFORMATION:
For information on registration, the scientific program, submission of papers, proposals of session etc., please, go to: intercrim.com/2019congress or click here!
For information on accommodations at the special Congress rate and for reservations at one of the official hotels (Ritz Carlton, Marriott, Westin) please go to: Venue/Hotels or click here.

PRESENTATION PROPOSAL FORM:
Go to the website of the Congress and then on the Proposal Form tab on this website or click here!

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