Professor John Scott has been elected one of three Vice-President’s for the Asian Society of Criminology 2019-2021. Wai Ting Cheung ü R. Thilagaraj were elected the two other Vice-Presidents. Professor Setsuo Miyazawa from Japan was elected the President. Congratulations all and wishing you all the best for the Annual conference of the Asian Criminological Society in Malaysia this week.
The Asian Journal of Criminology (AJOC) has been ranked as a Q1 journal by SJR. It is included in the Social Science Citation Index (SSCI). Congratulations to Professor Jianhong Liu and the journals’ editorial team. This is a result that bridges global divides in the hierarchy of knowledge, that has typically favoured journals from the wealthy countries of the global north.
Editors are seeking manuscripts.
To submit your manuscript, please get registered into our system at:
To read papers in AJOC and check more information, please go to:
Following are the Table of Contents in the last four issues of Asian Journal of Criminology:
Volume 12, Issue 3, September 2017
Sarre, R. (2017). Metadata Retention as a Means of Combatting Terrorism and Organised Crime: A Perspective from Australia.Asian Journal of Criminology, 12(3), 167-179. doi:10.1007/s11417-017-9256-7
Carrington, K., & Hogg, R. (2017). Deconstructing Criminology’s Origin Stories. Asian Journal of Criminology, 12(3), 181-197. doi:10.1007/s11417-017-9248-7
Densley, J. A., Hilal, S. M., Li, S. D., & Tang, W. (2017). Homicide-Suicide in China: an Exploratory Study of Characteristics and Types. Asian Journal of Criminology, 12(3), 199-216. doi:10.1007/s11417-016-9238-1
Lin, Y. S. (2017). Is this the Right Job for Me and my Children? Turnover Intention and Parental Correctional Career Endorsement among Correctional Officers in Taiwan. Asian Journal of Criminology, 12(3), 217-230. doi:10.1007/s11417-017-9243-z
Cassiano, M. S. (2017). Review of Gary T. Marx, Windows into the Soul: Surveillance and Society in an Age of High Technology.Asian Journal of Criminology, 12(3), 231-233. doi:10.1007/s11417-017-9247-8
Volume 12, Issue 4, December 2017
Atkinson-Sheppard, S. (2017). ‘Mastaans’ and the Market for Social Protection Exploring Mafia Groups in Dhaka, Bangladesh.Asian Journal of Criminology, 12(4), 235-253.
Mundia, L., Matzin, R., Mahalle, S., Hamid, MHS, & Osman, RS. (2017). Roles of Psychopathic Personality, Mental Health, and Recidivism in Criminal Behavior: Survey of Brunei Inmates. Asian Journal of Criminology, 12(4), 255-280.
Chen, X. (2017). Parental Migration, Caretaking Arrangement, and Children’s Delinquent Behavior in Rural China. Asian Journal of Criminology, 12(4), 281-302.
Li, Y. (2017). Spatio-Temporal Change of Crime at Provincial Scale in China—Since the Economic Reform. Asian Journal of Criminology, 12(4), 303-340.
Barrera, D. J. (2017). Drug War Stories and the Philippine President. Asian Journal of Criminology, 12(4), 341-359.
Volume 13, Issue 1, March 2018
Lee, S. C., Hanson, R. K. & Zabarauckas, C. L. (2018). Sex Offenders of East Asian Heritage Resemble Other Canadian Sex Offenders. Asian Journal of Criminology, 13(1), 1-15.
Lee, S. C., Hanson, R. K. & Zabarauckas, C. L. (2018). Correction to: Sex Offenders of East Asian Heritage Resemble Other Canadian Sex Offenders. Asian Journal of Criminology, 13(1), 17-18.
Nalla, M. K., Hamm, J. A. & Paek. S. Y. (2018). Is Police Integrity an Important Predictor of Citizen Satisfaction in Police in Post-colonial Emerging Democracies? The Case of India. Asian Journal of Criminology, 13(1), 19-34.
Wyatt, T., Johnson, K., Hunter, L. & George R. (2018). Corruption and Wildlife Trafficking: Three Case Studies Involving Asia.Asian Journal of Criminology, 13(1), 35-55.
Ullah, A., Yang, Q., Ali, Z. & Anees M. (2018). Terrorism in India as a Determinant of Terrorism in Pakistan. Asian Journal of Criminology, 13(1), 57-77.
Volume 13, Issue 2, June 2018
Yuan, X. (2018). Conducting Criminological Fieldwork in China: a Guanxi Approach? Asian Journal of Criminology, 13(2), 70-90.
Chan, W., Tan, E. S., Lee, J. T. & Mathi, B. (2018). How Strong Is Public Support for the Death Penalty in Singapore? Asian Journal of Criminology, 13(2), 91-107.
Ludbey, C. R., Brooks, D. J. & Coole, M. P. (2018). Corporate Security: Identifying and Understanding the Levels of Security Work in an Organisation. Asian Journal of Criminology, 13(2), 109-128.
Suzuki, M., Pai, C. & Islam, M. J. (2018). Systematic Quantitative Literature Review on Criminological Theories in Asia. Asian Journal of Criminology, 13(2), 129-151.
Suzuki, M., Pai, C. & Islam, M. J. (2018). Correction to: Systematic Quantitative Literature Review on Criminological Theories in Asia. Asian Journal of Criminology, 13(2), 153.
Scott, J., Fa’avale, A. & Thompson, B. Y. (2018). What can Southern Criminology Contribute to a Post-Race Agenda? Asian Journal of Criminology, 13(2), 155-173.
The 5th biennial international conference hosted by the Crime, Justice and Social Democracy Research Centre, Queensland University of Technology is being held 15-17 July 2019.
This conference seeks to further build on and innovate in new and imaginative areas of criminological thought. This conference creates a globally connected space to enhance the dialogue between scholars and practitioners from the Global South and the Global North. The conference especially welcomes scholars from the global north – as a critical aim of the conference is to link northern and southern scholars in a collective project that will radically transnationalise the discipline into the future.
The conference is being convened at Broadbeach, a picturesque part of the Gold Coast in the south east corridor of Queensland, Australia. It has an international airport and is within close proximity to Asia and other parts of the Global South, as well as the beautiful beaches of the Gold Coast and its adjacent hinterland with rich and rare biodiversity.
Further information about the conference, including information on how to submit abstracts, can be found on the conference website
Professor Kristian Lasslett has won the 2017 Justice Prize for his article –
‘Uncovering the Transnational Networks, Organisational Techniques and State-Corporate Ties Behind Grand Corruption: Building an Investigative Methodology’, for the best paper published in the International Journal for Crime Justice and Social Democracy, as judged by the Award Committee drawn from the International Editorial Board.
The award will be presented next year at our 5th Crime, Justice and Social Democracy International Conference to be held at the Gold Coast, Qld 14-17 July.
Professors Kerry Carrington and John Scott – Chief Editors
Dr Kelly Richards, Assistant Editor
Crime and Justice Research Centre members Associate Professor Michael Flood and Associate Professor Molly Dragiewicz and Deakin University Honorary Professor Bob Pease recently published Resistance and backlash to gender equality: An evidence review Read more
Professor John Scott recently spoke extensively with American media legend Dan Savage about his past research and his co-edited forthcoming book, Male Sex Work and Society, Volume 2, which is slated for release in early 2018. Savage, who has been described as an author, media pundit, journalist and activist for the LGBTI community, is well known for his clashes with social conservatives and the American establishment.
The interview covers a range of topics, including numbers of male escorts worldwide, clients of male sex workers, the regulation of male sex work and historic changes to the industry.
The interview can be accessed as a podcast via the Savage Lovecast site, which is ranked by iTunes and A.V. Club as among the most listened to podcasts in the world.
ABC Focus will run an episode on domestic violence education in Australia on 27 March 2018 at 12:00pm QLD time. The episode features JS12 Queensland University of Technology’s Graduate Certificate in Domestic Violence and JSB286 Queensland University of Technology’s interdisciplinary undergraduate elective Domestic Violence.
Listen to the episode here
Links to resources from the episode can be found here.
CJRC member, Dr Claire Ferguson, recently spoke at an Australian Institute of Professional Intelligence Officers seminar at QPS Headquarters on the topic of “Critical skills for critical minds: recognizing evidence manipulation in death investigations”. This event was held at Queensland Police Headquarters.
Claire spoke about key critical thinking skills in the context of death investigation examples, including the important Leahy/Arnold double murder case in North Queensland.
Claire used this and other examples to examine offenders and scenes that successfully fooled investigators and how and why the critical thinking process failed. Common problems such as bias, observer effects, metacognitive errors and logical mistakes were considered and discussed with a view to demonstrating the critical thinking skills required for successful investigations and intelligence gathering.
This event was the largest turnout AIPIO have ever had, with 80 guests in attendance.
The Sydney Morning Herald ran a story about graduate education about domestic violence in Australia. A new weapon in the fight against family violence by Jane Gilmore was published 20 March 2018. The article features quotes from QUT’s Graduate Certificate in Domestic Violence alumni. For more information about the units in the Graduate Certificate in Domestic Violence click here.