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Document Type:BL
Record Number:102622
Doc. No:b59819
Main Entry:Weisburd, David.
Title & Author:The criminology of place :street segments and our understanding of the crime problem /David Weisburd, Elizabeth R. Groff, and Sue-Ming Yang.
Publication Statement:New York :Oxford University Press,c2012.
Page. NO:xvi, 272 p. :ill. (some col.), maps (some col.) ;25 cm.
ISBN:9780195369083
0195369084
0199928630
9780199928637
Bibliographies/Indexes:Includes bibliographical references and index.
Contents:1.Introduction -- The Emergence of the Criminology of Place -- The Tight Coupling of Crime at Place -- Key Questions in the Criminology of Place -- The Focus of Our Research: Seattle, Washington -- The Street Segment as a Unit of Analysis -- What Follows -- 2.Putting Crime in Its Place -- Putting Crime in Its Place -- The Importance of Examining Crime at a Micro Geographic Level -- Social Disorganization and Opportunity Theories: Recognizing the Importance of Theoretical Integration -- Conclusions -- 3.Crime Concentrations and Crime Patterns at Places -- Is Crime Concentrated at Street Segments? -- Developmental Patterns of Crime at Place -- Conclusions -- 4.The Importance of Street Segments in the Production of the Crime Problem -- Mapping Trajectory Patterns -- Statistical Clustering of Trajectory Patterns -- The Heterogeneity of Street Segment Patterns -- Are Street Segments of Specific Trajectory Patterns Attracted, Repulsed, or Independent? -- Conclusions -- 5.Concentrations of Crime Opportunities -- Identifying Retrospective Longitudinal Data on Places -- Motivated Offenders -- Suitable Targets -- Accessibility/Urban Form -- Guardianship -- Conclusions -- 6.Are Processes of Social Disorganization Relevant to the Criminology of Place? -- Structural Variables -- Intermediating Variables -- Conclusions -- 7.Understanding Developmental Patterns of Crime at Street Segments -- An Overall Model for Explaining Developmental Trajectories of Crime at Place -- How Well Does Our Model Predict Variation in Crime Patterns at Street Segments? -- Which Variables Are Most Important in Identifying Serious Crime Hot Spots? -- Do Changes in Opportunity and Social Disorganization at Street Segments Impact upon Crime Waves and Crime Drops? -- Conclusions -- 8.Conclusions -- The Law of Concentrations of Crime at Place -- Stability and Variability of Crime at Place -- The Importance of Studying Crime at Micro Units of Geography -- Hot Spots of Opportunity and Social Disorganization -- Hot Spots of Crime Are Predictable -- Recognizing the Tight Coupling of Crime to Place: Policy Implications -- Limitations -- Conclusions -- Appendix 1 Trajectory Analysis Model Selection and Diagnostic Statistics -- Appendix 2 Ripley's K Function -- Appendix 3 Cross-K Function -- Appendix 4 Data Collection -- Characteristics of Street Segments: Opportunity Perspectives -- Characteristics of Street Segments: Social Disorganization -- Appendix 5 Additional Statistical Models.
Subject:Crime-- Environmental aspects.
Subject:Geographical offender profiling.
Subject:Criminal behavior, Prediction of.
Subject:Crime scenes.
Subject:Crime analysis.
Subject:Crime prevention.
Dewey Classification:‭364.9‬
LC Classification:‭HV6150‬‭.W45 2012‬
Added Entry:Groff, Elizabeth, (Elizabeth R.)
Yang, Sue-Ming.