Founded in 1979, Crime and Justice addresses important developments in the criminal justice system. This distinguished series of commissioned essays encompasses topics both within and outside of the accepted core of research on crime and justice, including legal, psychological, biological, sociological, historical, and ethical considerations. Individual essays in Volume 20 include articles by Michael Tonry and Mary Lynch on intermediate sanctions; Thomas J. Bernard and Jeffrey B. Snipes on theoretical integration in criminology; Antony Duff on recent work in the philosophy of punishment; Eugene Maguin and Rolf Loeber on academic performance and delinquency; Thomas M. Mieczkowski on the measurement of drug prevalence in the United States; and Ellen G. Cohn and David P. Farrington on Crime and Justice in the criminal justice and criminology literature.
Volume 23 includes articles by Daniel Nagin on deterrence; James Alan Fox and Jack Levin on serial and mass murder; Stephen J. Morse on "New Excuse" defenses; Christian Pfeiffer on youth violence in Western Europe; Roxanne Lieb, Vernon Quinsey, and Lucy Berliner on sexual psychopath laws; Rolf Loeber and Marc Le Blanc on the development of juvenile offending; and Michael Tonry on intermediate sanctions in sentencing guidelines.
For years this distinguished series has provided scholars and practitioners with timely, cross-disciplinary reviews of research on some of today's most pressing policy issues. Volume 25 includes articles by Jeffery A. Fagan and Richard B. Freeman on crime and work; John Braithwaite on restorative justice; Josine Junger-Tas and Ineke Haen Marshall on self-report methodology in crime research; Roger Lane on the history of murder in America; and James B. Jacobs and Lauryn P. Gouldin on Cosa Nostra.