Crime, shame and reintegration: Contents

  title={Crime, shame and reintegration: Contents},
  author={John Braithwaite},
Changes in Scholarly Influence in Major International Criminology Journals, 1986–2005
On a suivi l’évolution de l’influence érudite dans quatre revues internationales de criminologie (RCCJP – Revue canadienne de criminologie et de justice pénale; CRIM – Criminology; BJC – British
Backlash against human rights shaming: emotions in groups
Abstract Human rights advocates continue to use shaming as a central tool despite recognizing its declining effectiveness. Shame is indeed a potent motivator, but its effects are often
Unburdening Stigma
A growing trend in the criminal justice system is the move toward problem-solving courts, including mental health courts. Using case studies of two mental health courts in a West Coast city, this
The Conditional Impact of Official Labeling on Subsequent Delinquency
Objectives: Recent tests of labeling theory reveal a criminogenic effect of official labels. Drawing from Braithwaite and Sherman, the current study examines how the effects of a criminal label on
Naming Without Shaming: The Publication of Sanctions in the Dutch Financial Market
Enforcement agencies increasingly disclose or “name and shame” corporate offenders. This article uses responsive regulation as a framework for an empirical study of the impact of non-anonymous
Defiance Theory and Life Course Explanations of Persistent Offending
Criminologists have long grappled with the varying effect of sanctions. In an effort to clarify these divergent effects, Sherman (1993) delineated a general theory of sanction effects, termed
Changes in Scholarly Influence in Major International Criminology Journals
Abstract Changes in scholarly influence in four major international journals of the English-speaking world (ANZ, Australian and New Zealand Journal of Criminology; BJC, British Journal of
Citizenship, Democracy, and the Civic Reintegration of Criminal Offenders
Convicted felons face both legal and informal barriers to becoming productive citizens at work, responsible citizens in family life, and active citizens in their communities. As criminal punishment
Crime, shame and reintegration in Russia
We address individual-level hypotheses from Braithwaite’s shaming theory using Russian survey data. The results are mixed. Disintegrative shaming is associated with future misconduct, but being
Reintegrative Shaming and Predatory Delinquency
This study represents an attempt to test Braithwaite’s theory of reintegrative shaming with an operationalization scheme of two variables—disapproval of delinquent behavior (shaming) and forgiveness