Borders and Crime: Pre-Crime, Mobility and Serious Harm in by Edited by Jude McCulloch Edited by Sharon Pickering

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By Edited by Jude McCulloch Edited by Sharon Pickering

The gathering considers the becoming value of the border as a major web site for legal justice job and explores the impression of border policing on human rights and worldwide justice. It covers a variety of topics from e-trafficking, baby infantrymen, the 'global battle on terror' in Africa and police actions that generate crime.

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Extra info for Borders and Crime: Pre-Crime, Mobility and Serious Harm in an Age of Globalization

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In this chapter I consider what happens when the world, in effect, comes to the police. Rapid social, economic and technological change associated with globalization generates anxieties that create the urge to find new forms of order (Weber & Bowling, 2008). Those whose entry or continuing presence has not been sanctioned under law are readily defined as sources of disorder and become the targets of policing strategies aimed at their exclusion (Stumpf, 2006; Krassman, 2007; Bosworth & Guild, 2008).

Info. Barbagli, M. (2008) Immigrazione e sicurezza in Italia, il Mulino, Bologna. Calavita, K. (2005) Immigrants at the Margins: Law, Race, and Exclusion in Southern Europe, New York, Cambridge University Press. Caritas/Migrantes, Redattore Sociale (2009) ‘La criminalità degli immigrati: Dati, interpretazioni, pregiudizi’, in Agenzia Redattore Sociale, Guida per l’informazione sociale: Edizione 2010, pp. 580–603, Capodarco di Fermo, Redattore Sociale. Cohen, S. (2003) Folk Devils and Moral Panics: The Creation of the Mods and Rockers, 3rd edn, London, Routledge.

Thus, there is a paradox worth highlighting here: the greater ease with which undocumented migrants can remain in the US undetected might in fact protect them – and American society – from the risk of crime, whereas the European obsession with identifying migrants’ lack of documents may increase the likelihood of crime. 7 Indeed, in the 19th century, especially in Continental Europe, strangers (together with prostitutes and vagrants) were the original targets of police prevention powers, and it is ingrained within much legislation and embraced by much public opinion that strangers are dangerous by definition.

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