Published July 30, 2002
by Diane Pub Co .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
This study analyzes crime, criminal justice, and criminology in post-Soviet Ukraine. Its purpose is to introduce U.S. criminologists, criminal justice researchers, and other observers to the state of crime and justice in Size: KB. Crime, Criminal Justice and Criminology in Post-Soviet Ukraine A Report by Todd S. Foglesong and Peter H. Solomon, Jr. Submitted to the National Institute of Justice, US Department of Justice Aug This document is a research report submitted to the U.S. Department of Justice. This report has not been published by the Department. Crime and criminality in post-Soviet Ukraine Criminal justice in post-Soviet Ukraine Soviet and post-Soviet criminology in Ukraine. Series Title: Issues in international crime.; Research report (National Institute of Justice (U.S.)), vol. 1. Responsibility: Todd S. Foglesong and Peter H. Solomon, Jr. : Russian and Post-Soviet Organized Crime (The International Library of Criminology, Criminal Justice and Penology) (): Galeotti, Mark: Books.
We also aim to stimulate debate about what criminologists elsewhere in the world can learn from the FSU, and to consider how criminology in the region itself might develop. In this introduction, we present three distinct theoretical contributions that research on post-Soviet crime and criminal justice can make to the global scholarly community. It analyzes the past and present systems of criminal justice in Ukraine, focusing on policing, prosecution, and criminal procedure, and assesses the regime's response to crime. Finally, it outlines the main institutions and topics of criminological research in Ukraine today. Over the last 10 years the countries emerging from the break up of the Soviet Union have grappled with the reform of their criminal justice systems, with some enjoying considerable success, while others have seen virtually no change whatsoever. This article reflects upon the experience of Ukraine in its attempts to reform the police, and argues that it is more a story of continuity than change. Utilising unique access to primary sources of data, including police files, court cases, archives and expert interviews, Reorganizing Crime: Mafia and Anti-Mafia in Post-Soviet Georgia charts both the longevity and the sudden decline of the thieves-in-law, exploring the changes in the resilience levels of members carrying this elite criminal.
The International library of Criminology, Criminal Justice and Penology is an important publishing initiative that brings together the most significant contemporary published journal essays in current criminology, criminal justice and penology. The series makes available to researchers, academics. Exploring Vulnerability to Deviant Coping Among Victims of Crime in Two Post-Soviet Cities. School of Criminology and Criminal Justice, Organized Crime in Ukraine: Challenge and Response. ning the criminal justice system, which includes the salaries and benefits of personnel and the maintenance costs of buildings (offices, jails,prisons, stations) and equipment (vehicles, weapons, uniforms, etc.). Added to these costs are the costs associated with each crime (the. books and the media. Crime and the criminal justice system commonly are sensationalized in the books we read, the television shows we watch, and the gruesome headline news stories we see daily. The real stories in the criminal justice system can be complex, and each case touches individuals in .