Date & time
This edited volume celebrates the significant contributions of Peter Grabosky to the field of Criminology, and in particular, his work developing and adapting regulatory theory to the study of policing and security.
Over the past three decades, his path-breaking theoretical and empirical research has contributed to a burgeoning literature on the myriad ways regulatory systems drive state and non-state interactions in an effort to control crime.
This collection of essays showcase Grabosky’s pioneering treatment of key regulatory concepts as they relate to such interactions, and illustrate how his work has been instrumental in shaping contemporary scholarship and practice around the governance of security.
About the speakers
John Braithwaite is a Professor and Founder of the School of Regulation and Global Governance (RegNet). He is leading a 25-year Peacebuilding Compared project that seeks to code 700 variables for all the world’s major armed conflicts since the end of the Cold War. His latest book is Cascades of Violence (with Bina D’Costa, 2018). In criminology his work on restorative justice is one of his best known contributions, and in regulatory studies his works on responsive regulation and the globalisation of regulation are well known.
Russell Brewer is a Senior Lecturer in Criminology at Flinders University. He has a PhD in Criminology from the Australian National University. His research interests include policing, crime prevention, Internet crime, and social networks. In particular, his work seeks to establish the significance of networks as a tool for providing a clearer understanding of the risk factors that lead to deviance, as well as the structural characteristics of policing responses to criminality. He has published his findings through several leading publication outlets, holds multiple nationally competitive grants, and has been called upon by Government Agencies both domestically and abroad to advise on policy.
Roderic Broadhurst is a Professor of Criminology, School of Regulation and Global Governance (RegNet), Fellow Research School of Asian Studies, Australian National University (ANU). He is Director of the ANU Cybercrime Observatory and non-residential fellow of the Korean Institute of Criminology, and foundation editor of the Asian Journal of Criminology. Recent books include Business and the Risk of Crime in China (ANU Press, 2011), Policing in Context (Oxford University Press, 2009) and Violence and the Civilizing Process in Cambodia (Cambridge University Press, 2015).
Lennon Y.C. Chang is a Senior Lecturer in Criminology in the School of Social Sciences at Monash University, Australia. He is affiliated with the International Cybercrime Research Centre at Simon Fraser University and Cybercrime Observatory at the Australian National University. He is a co- founder and vice-chairman of the Asia Pacific Association of Technology and Society. His research is focused on the regulation and governance of cyberspace in the Asia-Pacific region. His book Cybercrime in the Greater China Region: Regulatory Responses and Crime Prevention (Edward Elgar, 2012) is about the nature and range of responses to cybercrime between China and Taiwan. He is currently researching Internet vigilantism in Asia. He is also working with governments and NGOs in ASEAN coun- tries on research and training programmes to build cybersecurity capacity and awareness.