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CRIM 4CE

CRIM

Introduction to Criminology
Gregory P. Brown, Ron Hoffman, Larry J. Siegel
CRIM 4CE
Edition
4
Pub Date
2021-03-31
Copyright Year
2022
ISBN10
0176913874
ISBN13
9780176913878
Publisher
Nelson Cengage Adapted
Page Count
448
Binding Format
Soft Cover
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0.00
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Created through a "student-driven, faculty-approved" review process, the fourth Canadian edition of CRIM is an engaging and accessible learning solution designed to accommodate the diverse learning and lifestyles of today's students. CRIM features an engaging layout, relevant and concise criminology and criminological theory content, and a personal tone. In the fourth Canadian edition, updates have been made to include current events and expanded information of career opportunities relevant to the Canadian criminology student. Bring Criminology to life for your students with CRIM!

Gregory P. Brown

Dr. Gregory P. Brown is Associate Professor, Chair of the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice and Director of the Institute for Applied Research (IASR) at Nipissing University in North Bay, Ontario. Dr. Brown has conducted research for a wide range of municipal, provincial and federal policing and correctional organizations, including the RCMP and Ontario Ministry of Community Safety and Correctional Services. Dr. Brown recently completed the study of the prevalence of mental illness among inmates in the Ontario correctional system, and he continues to lead the research team conducting a longitudinal study of recruits in the Ontario Provincial Police. Dr. Brown received his Ph.D. from the University of Waterloo in 1991, specializing in research methods and statistics. He worked as a Senior Project Officer for the Ontario Ministry of Correctional Services (1994-96) and team leader, Research & Evaluation Unit, Ontario Police College (1996-2000.

Ron Hoffman

Ron Hoffman is currently an Assistant Professor in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Nipissing University. Previously, Ron was an instructor and the subject coordinator for mental health issues at the Ontario Police College. As a member of the OPC’s Advanced Patrol Training team, Ron received the 2000 Amethyst Award for re-designing a refresher training program for frontline police officers. Prior to commencing his duties at the college, Ron held various positions including police officer, probation and parole officer, and community college teacher. Ron was also the project coordinator for the National Use of Force Framework, which forms the basis of Ontario’s Use of Force Model. Ron was awarded the 2008 Award of Excellence by the Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police, Police/Mental Health Liaison Committee for his article “Not Just Another Call ... Police Response to People with Mental Illnesses”.

Larry J. Siegel

Larry J. Siegel was born in the Bronx, New York. While living on Jerome Avenue and attending City College of New York (CCNY) in the 1960s, he was swept up in the social and political currents of the time. He became intrigued with the influence contemporary culture had on individual behavior: Did people shape society or did society shape people? Dr. Siegal applied his interest in social forces and human behavior to the study of crime and justice. After graduating from CCNY, he attended the newly opened School of Criminal Justice at the State University of New York at Albany, earning both his M.A. and Ph.D. Dr. Siegel began his teaching career at Northeastern University, where he was a faculty member for 9 years. He also held teaching positions at the University of Nebraska-Omaha and Saint Anselm College in New Hampshire, before joining the faculty at the School of Criminology and Justice Studies at the University of Massachusetts, Lowell (UML). He is now professor emeritus at UML. Dr. Siegel has written extensively in the areas of crime and justice, including books on juvenile law, delinquency, criminology, corrections, criminal justice, courts, private security and criminal procedure. He is a court-certified expert on police conduct and has testified in numerous legal cases. The father of four and grandfather of three, Dr. Siegel and his wife, Therese J. Libby, now reside in Naples, Florida.

Created through a "student-driven, faculty-approved" review process, the fourth Canadian edition of CRIM is an engaging and accessible learning solution designed to accommodate the diverse learning and lifestyles of today's students. CRIM features an engaging layout, relevant and concise criminology and criminological theory content, and a personal tone. In the fourth Canadian edition, updates have been made to include current events and expanded information of career opportunities relevant to the Canadian criminology student. Bring Criminology to life for your students with CRIM!

Gregory P. Brown

Dr. Gregory P. Brown is Associate Professor, Chair of the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice and Director of the Institute for Applied Research (IASR) at Nipissing University in North Bay, Ontario. Dr. Brown has conducted research for a wide range of municipal, provincial and federal policing and correctional organizations, including the RCMP and Ontario Ministry of Community Safety and Correctional Services. Dr. Brown recently completed the study of the prevalence of mental illness among inmates in the Ontario correctional system, and he continues to lead the research team conducting a longitudinal study of recruits in the Ontario Provincial Police. Dr. Brown received his Ph.D. from the University of Waterloo in 1991, specializing in research methods and statistics. He worked as a Senior Project Officer for the Ontario Ministry of Correctional Services (1994-96) and team leader, Research & Evaluation Unit, Ontario Police College (1996-2000.

Ron Hoffman

Ron Hoffman is currently an Assistant Professor in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Nipissing University. Previously, Ron was an instructor and the subject coordinator for mental health issues at the Ontario Police College. As a member of the OPC’s Advanced Patrol Training team, Ron received the 2000 Amethyst Award for re-designing a refresher training program for frontline police officers. Prior to commencing his duties at the college, Ron held various positions including police officer, probation and parole officer, and community college teacher. Ron was also the project coordinator for the National Use of Force Framework, which forms the basis of Ontario’s Use of Force Model. Ron was awarded the 2008 Award of Excellence by the Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police, Police/Mental Health Liaison Committee for his article “Not Just Another Call ... Police Response to People with Mental Illnesses”.

Larry J. Siegel

Larry J. Siegel was born in the Bronx, New York. While living on Jerome Avenue and attending City College of New York (CCNY) in the 1960s, he was swept up in the social and political currents of the time. He became intrigued with the influence contemporary culture had on individual behavior: Did people shape society or did society shape people? Dr. Siegal applied his interest in social forces and human behavior to the study of crime and justice. After graduating from CCNY, he attended the newly opened School of Criminal Justice at the State University of New York at Albany, earning both his M.A. and Ph.D. Dr. Siegel began his teaching career at Northeastern University, where he was a faculty member for 9 years. He also held teaching positions at the University of Nebraska-Omaha and Saint Anselm College in New Hampshire, before joining the faculty at the School of Criminology and Justice Studies at the University of Massachusetts, Lowell (UML). He is now professor emeritus at UML. Dr. Siegel has written extensively in the areas of crime and justice, including books on juvenile law, delinquency, criminology, corrections, criminal justice, courts, private security and criminal procedure. He is a court-certified expert on police conduct and has testified in numerous legal cases. The father of four and grandfather of three, Dr. Siegel and his wife, Therese J. Libby, now reside in Naples, Florida.

Created through a "student-driven, faculty-approved" review process, the fourth Canadian edition of CRIM is an engaging and accessible learning solution designed to accommodate the diverse learning and lifestyles of today's students. CRIM features an engaging layout, relevant and concise criminology and criminological theory content, and a personal tone. In the fourth Canadian edition, updates have been made to include current events and expanded information of career opportunities relevant to the Canadian criminology student. Bring Criminology to life for your students with CRIM!

Gregory P. Brown

Dr. Gregory P. Brown is Associate Professor, Chair of the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice and Director of the Institute for Applied Research (IASR) at Nipissing University in North Bay, Ontario. Dr. Brown has conducted research for a wide range of municipal, provincial and federal policing and correctional organizations, including the RCMP and Ontario Ministry of Community Safety and Correctional Services. Dr. Brown recently completed the study of the prevalence of mental illness among inmates in the Ontario correctional system, and he continues to lead the research team conducting a longitudinal study of recruits in the Ontario Provincial Police. Dr. Brown received his Ph.D. from the University of Waterloo in 1991, specializing in research methods and statistics. He worked as a Senior Project Officer for the Ontario Ministry of Correctional Services (1994-96) and team leader, Research & Evaluation Unit, Ontario Police College (1996-2000.

Ron Hoffman

Ron Hoffman is currently an Assistant Professor in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Nipissing University. Previously, Ron was an instructor and the subject coordinator for mental health issues at the Ontario Police College. As a member of the OPC’s Advanced Patrol Training team, Ron received the 2000 Amethyst Award for re-designing a refresher training program for frontline police officers. Prior to commencing his duties at the college, Ron held various positions including police officer, probation and parole officer, and community college teacher. Ron was also the project coordinator for the National Use of Force Framework, which forms the basis of Ontario’s Use of Force Model. Ron was awarded the 2008 Award of Excellence by the Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police, Police/Mental Health Liaison Committee for his article “Not Just Another Call ... Police Response to People with Mental Illnesses”.

Larry J. Siegel

Larry J. Siegel was born in the Bronx, New York. While living on Jerome Avenue and attending City College of New York (CCNY) in the 1960s, he was swept up in the social and political currents of the time. He became intrigued with the influence contemporary culture had on individual behavior: Did people shape society or did society shape people? Dr. Siegal applied his interest in social forces and human behavior to the study of crime and justice. After graduating from CCNY, he attended the newly opened School of Criminal Justice at the State University of New York at Albany, earning both his M.A. and Ph.D. Dr. Siegel began his teaching career at Northeastern University, where he was a faculty member for 9 years. He also held teaching positions at the University of Nebraska-Omaha and Saint Anselm College in New Hampshire, before joining the faculty at the School of Criminology and Justice Studies at the University of Massachusetts, Lowell (UML). He is now professor emeritus at UML. Dr. Siegel has written extensively in the areas of crime and justice, including books on juvenile law, delinquency, criminology, corrections, criminal justice, courts, private security and criminal procedure. He is a court-certified expert on police conduct and has testified in numerous legal cases. The father of four and grandfather of three, Dr. Siegel and his wife, Therese J. Libby, now reside in Naples, Florida.

Created through a "student-driven, faculty-approved" review process, the fourth Canadian edition of CRIM is an engaging and accessible learning solution designed to accommodate the diverse learning and lifestyles of today's students. CRIM features an engaging layout, relevant and concise criminology and criminological theory content, and a personal tone. In the fourth Canadian edition, updates have been made to include current events and expanded information of career opportunities relevant to the Canadian criminology student. Bring Criminology to life for your students with CRIM!

Gregory P. Brown

Dr. Gregory P. Brown is Associate Professor, Chair of the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice and Director of the Institute for Applied Research (IASR) at Nipissing University in North Bay, Ontario. Dr. Brown has conducted research for a wide range of municipal, provincial and federal policing and correctional organizations, including the RCMP and Ontario Ministry of Community Safety and Correctional Services. Dr. Brown recently completed the study of the prevalence of mental illness among inmates in the Ontario correctional system, and he continues to lead the research team conducting a longitudinal study of recruits in the Ontario Provincial Police. Dr. Brown received his Ph.D. from the University of Waterloo in 1991, specializing in research methods and statistics. He worked as a Senior Project Officer for the Ontario Ministry of Correctional Services (1994-96) and team leader, Research & Evaluation Unit, Ontario Police College (1996-2000.

Ron Hoffman

Ron Hoffman is currently an Assistant Professor in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Nipissing University. Previously, Ron was an instructor and the subject coordinator for mental health issues at the Ontario Police College. As a member of the OPC’s Advanced Patrol Training team, Ron received the 2000 Amethyst Award for re-designing a refresher training program for frontline police officers. Prior to commencing his duties at the college, Ron held various positions including police officer, probation and parole officer, and community college teacher. Ron was also the project coordinator for the National Use of Force Framework, which forms the basis of Ontario’s Use of Force Model. Ron was awarded the 2008 Award of Excellence by the Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police, Police/Mental Health Liaison Committee for his article “Not Just Another Call ... Police Response to People with Mental Illnesses”.

Larry J. Siegel

Larry J. Siegel was born in the Bronx, New York. While living on Jerome Avenue and attending City College of New York (CCNY) in the 1960s, he was swept up in the social and political currents of the time. He became intrigued with the influence contemporary culture had on individual behavior: Did people shape society or did society shape people? Dr. Siegal applied his interest in social forces and human behavior to the study of crime and justice. After graduating from CCNY, he attended the newly opened School of Criminal Justice at the State University of New York at Albany, earning both his M.A. and Ph.D. Dr. Siegel began his teaching career at Northeastern University, where he was a faculty member for 9 years. He also held teaching positions at the University of Nebraska-Omaha and Saint Anselm College in New Hampshire, before joining the faculty at the School of Criminology and Justice Studies at the University of Massachusetts, Lowell (UML). He is now professor emeritus at UML. Dr. Siegel has written extensively in the areas of crime and justice, including books on juvenile law, delinquency, criminology, corrections, criminal justice, courts, private security and criminal procedure. He is a court-certified expert on police conduct and has testified in numerous legal cases. The father of four and grandfather of three, Dr. Siegel and his wife, Therese J. Libby, now reside in Naples, Florida.

  • Product Description
  • Created through a "student-driven, faculty-approved" review process, the fourth Canadian edition of CRIM is an engaging and accessible learning solution designed to accommodate the diverse learning and lifestyles of today's students. CRIM features an engaging layout, relevant and concise criminology and criminological theory content, and a personal tone. In the fourth Canadian edition, updates have been made to include current events and expanded information of career opportunities relevant to the Canadian criminology student. Bring Criminology to life for your students with CRIM!

    Gregory P. Brown

    Dr. Gregory P. Brown is Associate Professor, Chair of the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice and Director of the Institute for Applied Research (IASR) at Nipissing University in North Bay, Ontario. Dr. Brown has conducted research for a wide range of municipal, provincial and federal policing and correctional organizations, including the RCMP and Ontario Ministry of Community Safety and Correctional Services. Dr. Brown recently completed the study of the prevalence of mental illness among inmates in the Ontario correctional system, and he continues to lead the research team conducting a longitudinal study of recruits in the Ontario Provincial Police. Dr. Brown received his Ph.D. from the University of Waterloo in 1991, specializing in research methods and statistics. He worked as a Senior Project Officer for the Ontario Ministry of Correctional Services (1994-96) and team leader, Research & Evaluation Unit, Ontario Police College (1996-2000.

    Ron Hoffman

    Ron Hoffman is currently an Assistant Professor in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Nipissing University. Previously, Ron was an instructor and the subject coordinator for mental health issues at the Ontario Police College. As a member of the OPC’s Advanced Patrol Training team, Ron received the 2000 Amethyst Award for re-designing a refresher training program for frontline police officers. Prior to commencing his duties at the college, Ron held various positions including police officer, probation and parole officer, and community college teacher. Ron was also the project coordinator for the National Use of Force Framework, which forms the basis of Ontario’s Use of Force Model. Ron was awarded the 2008 Award of Excellence by the Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police, Police/Mental Health Liaison Committee for his article “Not Just Another Call ... Police Response to People with Mental Illnesses”.

    Larry J. Siegel

    Larry J. Siegel was born in the Bronx, New York. While living on Jerome Avenue and attending City College of New York (CCNY) in the 1960s, he was swept up in the social and political currents of the time. He became intrigued with the influence contemporary culture had on individual behavior: Did people shape society or did society shape people? Dr. Siegal applied his interest in social forces and human behavior to the study of crime and justice. After graduating from CCNY, he attended the newly opened School of Criminal Justice at the State University of New York at Albany, earning both his M.A. and Ph.D. Dr. Siegel began his teaching career at Northeastern University, where he was a faculty member for 9 years. He also held teaching positions at the University of Nebraska-Omaha and Saint Anselm College in New Hampshire, before joining the faculty at the School of Criminology and Justice Studies at the University of Massachusetts, Lowell (UML). He is now professor emeritus at UML. Dr. Siegel has written extensively in the areas of crime and justice, including books on juvenile law, delinquency, criminology, corrections, criminal justice, courts, private security and criminal procedure. He is a court-certified expert on police conduct and has testified in numerous legal cases. The father of four and grandfather of three, Dr. Siegel and his wife, Therese J. Libby, now reside in Naples, Florida.

  • Features
  • Created through a "student-driven, faculty-approved" review process, the fourth Canadian edition of CRIM is an engaging and accessible learning solution designed to accommodate the diverse learning and lifestyles of today's students. CRIM features an engaging layout, relevant and concise criminology and criminological theory content, and a personal tone. In the fourth Canadian edition, updates have been made to include current events and expanded information of career opportunities relevant to the Canadian criminology student. Bring Criminology to life for your students with CRIM!

    Gregory P. Brown

    Dr. Gregory P. Brown is Associate Professor, Chair of the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice and Director of the Institute for Applied Research (IASR) at Nipissing University in North Bay, Ontario. Dr. Brown has conducted research for a wide range of municipal, provincial and federal policing and correctional organizations, including the RCMP and Ontario Ministry of Community Safety and Correctional Services. Dr. Brown recently completed the study of the prevalence of mental illness among inmates in the Ontario correctional system, and he continues to lead the research team conducting a longitudinal study of recruits in the Ontario Provincial Police. Dr. Brown received his Ph.D. from the University of Waterloo in 1991, specializing in research methods and statistics. He worked as a Senior Project Officer for the Ontario Ministry of Correctional Services (1994-96) and team leader, Research & Evaluation Unit, Ontario Police College (1996-2000.

    Ron Hoffman

    Ron Hoffman is currently an Assistant Professor in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Nipissing University. Previously, Ron was an instructor and the subject coordinator for mental health issues at the Ontario Police College. As a member of the OPC’s Advanced Patrol Training team, Ron received the 2000 Amethyst Award for re-designing a refresher training program for frontline police officers. Prior to commencing his duties at the college, Ron held various positions including police officer, probation and parole officer, and community college teacher. Ron was also the project coordinator for the National Use of Force Framework, which forms the basis of Ontario’s Use of Force Model. Ron was awarded the 2008 Award of Excellence by the Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police, Police/Mental Health Liaison Committee for his article “Not Just Another Call ... Police Response to People with Mental Illnesses”.

    Larry J. Siegel

    Larry J. Siegel was born in the Bronx, New York. While living on Jerome Avenue and attending City College of New York (CCNY) in the 1960s, he was swept up in the social and political currents of the time. He became intrigued with the influence contemporary culture had on individual behavior: Did people shape society or did society shape people? Dr. Siegal applied his interest in social forces and human behavior to the study of crime and justice. After graduating from CCNY, he attended the newly opened School of Criminal Justice at the State University of New York at Albany, earning both his M.A. and Ph.D. Dr. Siegel began his teaching career at Northeastern University, where he was a faculty member for 9 years. He also held teaching positions at the University of Nebraska-Omaha and Saint Anselm College in New Hampshire, before joining the faculty at the School of Criminology and Justice Studies at the University of Massachusetts, Lowell (UML). He is now professor emeritus at UML. Dr. Siegel has written extensively in the areas of crime and justice, including books on juvenile law, delinquency, criminology, corrections, criminal justice, courts, private security and criminal procedure. He is a court-certified expert on police conduct and has testified in numerous legal cases. The father of four and grandfather of three, Dr. Siegel and his wife, Therese J. Libby, now reside in Naples, Florida.

  • About the Author
  • Created through a "student-driven, faculty-approved" review process, the fourth Canadian edition of CRIM is an engaging and accessible learning solution designed to accommodate the diverse learning and lifestyles of today's students. CRIM features an engaging layout, relevant and concise criminology and criminological theory content, and a personal tone. In the fourth Canadian edition, updates have been made to include current events and expanded information of career opportunities relevant to the Canadian criminology student. Bring Criminology to life for your students with CRIM!

    Gregory P. Brown

    Dr. Gregory P. Brown is Associate Professor, Chair of the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice and Director of the Institute for Applied Research (IASR) at Nipissing University in North Bay, Ontario. Dr. Brown has conducted research for a wide range of municipal, provincial and federal policing and correctional organizations, including the RCMP and Ontario Ministry of Community Safety and Correctional Services. Dr. Brown recently completed the study of the prevalence of mental illness among inmates in the Ontario correctional system, and he continues to lead the research team conducting a longitudinal study of recruits in the Ontario Provincial Police. Dr. Brown received his Ph.D. from the University of Waterloo in 1991, specializing in research methods and statistics. He worked as a Senior Project Officer for the Ontario Ministry of Correctional Services (1994-96) and team leader, Research & Evaluation Unit, Ontario Police College (1996-2000.

    Ron Hoffman

    Ron Hoffman is currently an Assistant Professor in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Nipissing University. Previously, Ron was an instructor and the subject coordinator for mental health issues at the Ontario Police College. As a member of the OPC’s Advanced Patrol Training team, Ron received the 2000 Amethyst Award for re-designing a refresher training program for frontline police officers. Prior to commencing his duties at the college, Ron held various positions including police officer, probation and parole officer, and community college teacher. Ron was also the project coordinator for the National Use of Force Framework, which forms the basis of Ontario’s Use of Force Model. Ron was awarded the 2008 Award of Excellence by the Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police, Police/Mental Health Liaison Committee for his article “Not Just Another Call ... Police Response to People with Mental Illnesses”.

    Larry J. Siegel

    Larry J. Siegel was born in the Bronx, New York. While living on Jerome Avenue and attending City College of New York (CCNY) in the 1960s, he was swept up in the social and political currents of the time. He became intrigued with the influence contemporary culture had on individual behavior: Did people shape society or did society shape people? Dr. Siegal applied his interest in social forces and human behavior to the study of crime and justice. After graduating from CCNY, he attended the newly opened School of Criminal Justice at the State University of New York at Albany, earning both his M.A. and Ph.D. Dr. Siegel began his teaching career at Northeastern University, where he was a faculty member for 9 years. He also held teaching positions at the University of Nebraska-Omaha and Saint Anselm College in New Hampshire, before joining the faculty at the School of Criminology and Justice Studies at the University of Massachusetts, Lowell (UML). He is now professor emeritus at UML. Dr. Siegel has written extensively in the areas of crime and justice, including books on juvenile law, delinquency, criminology, corrections, criminal justice, courts, private security and criminal procedure. He is a court-certified expert on police conduct and has testified in numerous legal cases. The father of four and grandfather of three, Dr. Siegel and his wife, Therese J. Libby, now reside in Naples, Florida.

  • Table of Contents
  • Created through a "student-driven, faculty-approved" review process, the fourth Canadian edition of CRIM is an engaging and accessible learning solution designed to accommodate the diverse learning and lifestyles of today's students. CRIM features an engaging layout, relevant and concise criminology and criminological theory content, and a personal tone. In the fourth Canadian edition, updates have been made to include current events and expanded information of career opportunities relevant to the Canadian criminology student. Bring Criminology to life for your students with CRIM!

    Gregory P. Brown

    Dr. Gregory P. Brown is Associate Professor, Chair of the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice and Director of the Institute for Applied Research (IASR) at Nipissing University in North Bay, Ontario. Dr. Brown has conducted research for a wide range of municipal, provincial and federal policing and correctional organizations, including the RCMP and Ontario Ministry of Community Safety and Correctional Services. Dr. Brown recently completed the study of the prevalence of mental illness among inmates in the Ontario correctional system, and he continues to lead the research team conducting a longitudinal study of recruits in the Ontario Provincial Police. Dr. Brown received his Ph.D. from the University of Waterloo in 1991, specializing in research methods and statistics. He worked as a Senior Project Officer for the Ontario Ministry of Correctional Services (1994-96) and team leader, Research & Evaluation Unit, Ontario Police College (1996-2000.

    Ron Hoffman

    Ron Hoffman is currently an Assistant Professor in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Nipissing University. Previously, Ron was an instructor and the subject coordinator for mental health issues at the Ontario Police College. As a member of the OPC’s Advanced Patrol Training team, Ron received the 2000 Amethyst Award for re-designing a refresher training program for frontline police officers. Prior to commencing his duties at the college, Ron held various positions including police officer, probation and parole officer, and community college teacher. Ron was also the project coordinator for the National Use of Force Framework, which forms the basis of Ontario’s Use of Force Model. Ron was awarded the 2008 Award of Excellence by the Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police, Police/Mental Health Liaison Committee for his article “Not Just Another Call ... Police Response to People with Mental Illnesses”.

    Larry J. Siegel

    Larry J. Siegel was born in the Bronx, New York. While living on Jerome Avenue and attending City College of New York (CCNY) in the 1960s, he was swept up in the social and political currents of the time. He became intrigued with the influence contemporary culture had on individual behavior: Did people shape society or did society shape people? Dr. Siegal applied his interest in social forces and human behavior to the study of crime and justice. After graduating from CCNY, he attended the newly opened School of Criminal Justice at the State University of New York at Albany, earning both his M.A. and Ph.D. Dr. Siegel began his teaching career at Northeastern University, where he was a faculty member for 9 years. He also held teaching positions at the University of Nebraska-Omaha and Saint Anselm College in New Hampshire, before joining the faculty at the School of Criminology and Justice Studies at the University of Massachusetts, Lowell (UML). He is now professor emeritus at UML. Dr. Siegel has written extensively in the areas of crime and justice, including books on juvenile law, delinquency, criminology, corrections, criminal justice, courts, private security and criminal procedure. He is a court-certified expert on police conduct and has testified in numerous legal cases. The father of four and grandfather of three, Dr. Siegel and his wife, Therese J. Libby, now reside in Naples, Florida.

 
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