Download Anti-Social Behaviour by Andrew Millie PDF

By Andrew Millie

ISBN-10: 0335229166

ISBN-13: 9780335229161

Runner up within the British Society of Criminology e-book Prize 2010

  • What is anti-social behaviour?
  • Can it's handled successfully?
  • Is the matter exaggerated?

From the day-by-day Mail's declare of england being named ‘Yob Capital of Europe’, to the headline in the days of ‘Tearaway given ASBO at 10’, the topic of anti-social behaviour has been given an enormous volume of political, social, media, public coverage and educational curiosity lately.

utilizing energetic case reports and examples, Andrew Millie introduces the concept that of anti-social behaviour (ASB) and examines its implications for society within the twenty first century. The chapters explore:

  • The origins of the time period
  • Different motives and kinds of ASB
  • Theoretical framewords for ASB and ASB regulate
  • How the united kingdom offers with ASB in comparison to different international locations
  • The upward thrust of the ASBO
  • Alternative enforcement ideas
  • Methods of prevention
  • The destiny for ASB

Anti-Social Behaviour is interesting analyzing for all Criminology, Sociology and Social coverage scholars.

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Extra resources for Anti-Social Behaviour

Sample text

Public perceptions about anti-social behaviour As ASB is such a subjective concept it is important to consider public perception of incidence. The first place to look is the British Crime Survey (BCS)4 which has for a number of years included questions on perceived levels of ASB or disorder. For instance, for the past six sweeps of the BCS respondents have been asked to indicate how much of a problem seven different forms of ASB are where they live (within 15 minutes of home). 2. What is immediately apparent is that the majority do not perceive ASB to be a huge problem, contrary to what we have been led to believe.

Again drawing from the 2006/07 BCS (Lovbakke 2007: 110), 31 percent of social renters perceived high levels of ASB where they live, compared to 18 percent of private renters and 15 percent of owner–occupiers. 6 Of course, there is the danger of falling into an ‘ecological fallacy’ (cf. Robinson 1950) by suggesting that individuals are more likely to be anti-social if they live in poorer districts. There is the similar concern that all social housing tenants can be labelled as anti-social by association.

Without imagination there would be nothing to experience. ]. (Quinney 1970: v; my addition) As discussed in Chapter 1, ASB, as understood in a public order enforcement context, is a comparatively recent addition to public, policy and academic consciousness. However, in line with Quinney (1970: v), it is entirely possible that ASB exists simply because it has been given the name ‘ASB’ – in the same way that the labels ‘deviancy’ or ‘delinquency’ exist; or for that matter the label ‘crime’ (Hulsman 1986).

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Anti-Social Behaviour by Andrew Millie

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