Professor Mark Findlay author

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On a contracting world stage, crime is a major player in globalization and is as much a feature of the emergent globalized culture as are other forms of consumerism. The Globalization of Crime charts crime's evolution. It analyses how globalization has enhanced material crime relationships such that they must be ...
The Globalisation of Crime: Understanding Transitional Relationships in Context
On a contracting world stage, crime is a major player in globalization and is as much a feature of the emergent globalized culture as are other forms of consumerism. The Globalization of Crime charts crime's evolution. It analyses how globalization has enhanced material crime relationships such that they must be understood on the same terms as any other significant market force. Trends in criminalization, crime and social development, crime and social control, the political economy of crime, and crime in transitional cultures are all examined in order to understand the role of crime as an agent of social change and present an integrated theory of crime and social context. This was the first book to challenge existing analyses of crime in the context of global transition, and show that crime is as much a force for globalization as globalization is a force for crime.
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47.240000 USD

The Globalisation of Crime: Understanding Transitional Relationships in Context

by Professor Mark Findlay
Paperback
Book cover image
Commencing its search for a principled international criminal justice, this book argues that the Preamble to the Rome Statute requires a very different notion of justice than that which would be expected in domestic jurisdictions. This thinking necessitates theorising what international criminal justice requires in terms of its legitimacy much ...
Principled International Criminal Justice: Lessons from Tort Law
Commencing its search for a principled international criminal justice, this book argues that the Preamble to the Rome Statute requires a very different notion of justice than that which would be expected in domestic jurisdictions. This thinking necessitates theorising what international criminal justice requires in terms of its legitimacy much more than normative invocations, which in their unreality can endanger the satisfaction of two central concerns - the punitive and the harm-minimisation dimensions. The authors suggest that because of the unique nature and form of the four global crimes, pre-existing proof technologies are failing prosecutors and judges, forcing the development of an often unsustainable line of judicial reasoning. The empirical focus of the book is to look at JCE (joint criminal enterprise) and aiding and abetting as case-studies in the distortion of proof tests. The substantial harm focus of ICJ (international criminal justice) invites applying compatible proof technologies from tort (causation, aggregation, and participation). The book concludes by examining recent developments in corporate criminal liability and criminalising associations, radically asserting that even in harmonising/hybridising international criminal law there resides a new and rational vision for the juridical project of international criminal justice.
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196.22 USD

Principled International Criminal Justice: Lessons from Tort Law

by Joanna Chuah Hui Ying, Professor Mark Findlay
Hardback
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Mark Findlay's treatment of regulatory sociability charts the anticipated and even inevitable transition to mutual interest which is the essence of taking communities from shared risk to shared fate. In the context of today's global crises, he explains that for the sake of sustainability, human diversity can bond in different ...
Contemporary Challenges in Regulating Global Crises
Mark Findlay's treatment of regulatory sociability charts the anticipated and even inevitable transition to mutual interest which is the essence of taking communities from shared risk to shared fate. In the context of today's global crises, he explains that for the sake of sustainability, human diversity can bond in different ways to achieve fate.
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115.490000 USD

Contemporary Challenges in Regulating Global Crises

by Professor Mark Findlay
Hardback
Book cover image
Mark Findlay's treatment of regulatory sociability charts the anticipated and even inevitable transition to mutual interest which is the essence of taking communities from shared risk to shared fate. In the context of today's global crises, he explains that for the sake of sustainability, human diversity can bond in different ...
Contemporary Challenges in Regulating Global Crises: 2013
Mark Findlay's treatment of regulatory sociability charts the anticipated and even inevitable transition to mutual interest which is the essence of taking communities from shared risk to shared fate. In the context of today's global crises, he explains that for the sake of sustainability, human diversity can bond in different ways to achieve fate.
110.250000 USD

Contemporary Challenges in Regulating Global Crises: 2013

by Professor Mark Findlay
Paperback
Book cover image
On a contracting world stage, crime is a major player in globalization and is as much a feature of the emergent globalized culture as are other forms of consumerism. The Globalization of Crime charts crime's evolution. It analyses how globalization has enhanced material crime relationships such that they must be ...
The Globalisation of Crime: Understanding Transitional Relationships in Context
On a contracting world stage, crime is a major player in globalization and is as much a feature of the emergent globalized culture as are other forms of consumerism. The Globalization of Crime charts crime's evolution. It analyses how globalization has enhanced material crime relationships such that they must be understood on the same terms as any other significant market force. Trends in criminalization, crime and social development, crime and social control, the political economy of crime, and crime in transitional cultures are all examined in order to understand the role of crime as an agent of social change and present an integrated theory of crime and social context. This was the first book to challenge existing analyses of crime in the context of global transition, and show that crime is as much a force for globalization as globalization is a force for crime.
https://magrudy-assets.storage.googleapis.com/9780521621250.jpg
115.500000 USD

The Globalisation of Crime: Understanding Transitional Relationships in Context

by Professor Mark Findlay
Hardback
Book cover image
This collection discusses appropriate methodologies for comparative research and applies this to the issue of trial transformation in the context of achieving justice in post-conflict societies. In developing arguments in relation to these problems, the authors use international sentencing and the question of victims' interests and expectations as a focus. ...
Exploring the Boundaries of International Criminal Justice
This collection discusses appropriate methodologies for comparative research and applies this to the issue of trial transformation in the context of achieving justice in post-conflict societies. In developing arguments in relation to these problems, the authors use international sentencing and the question of victims' interests and expectations as a focus. The conclusions reached are wide-ranging and haighly significant in challenging existing conceptions for appreciating and giving effect to the justice demands of victims of war and social conflict. The themes developed demonstrate clearly how comparative contextual analysis facilitates our understanding of the legal and social contexts of international punishment and how this understanding can provide the basis for expanding the role of restorative international criminal justice within the context of international criminal trials.
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168.000000 USD

Exploring the Boundaries of International Criminal Justice

by Professor Mark Findlay
Hardback
Book cover image
This ambitious book takes up the grand challenge to design regulatory thinking for a global future beyond wealth and growth, and towards social sustainability. Assuming a `South World' perspective on market regulation and social sustainability, the authors present the options and possibilities for radically repositioning regulatory principle. The analysis of ...
Regulatory Worlds: Cultural and Social Perspectives When North Meets South
This ambitious book takes up the grand challenge to design regulatory thinking for a global future beyond wealth and growth, and towards social sustainability. Assuming a `South World' perspective on market regulation and social sustainability, the authors present the options and possibilities for radically repositioning regulatory principle. The analysis of intersections between the market economies of the South and North reconsiders fundamental regulatory relationships and outcomes motivated by sustainability rather than individual wealth creation and economic growth models. The book aims to return economy to society at a critical global juncture, demanding new and creative regulatory intervention outside the regulatory state model. Along with new perspectives on regulation, the analysis offers a better understanding of the problematic future of global regulation by revealing the different reasons for fragmentation within and between very different regulatory spaces. Students of social development and scholars researching market economics and the global crisis will find this book to be a valuable and challenging resource. Policy makers and readers interested in law and regulation will also benefit from the thoughtful discussion presented in this volume.
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USD
Hardback
Book cover image
In this revealing comparative study, Mark Findlay examines the problematic nexus between undervalued labour and vulnerable migration status in dis-embedded markets. It highlights the frustrations raised by timeless regulatory failure and the chronic complicity of private property arrangements in delivering unsustainable market engagement. Mark Findlay identifies the challenge for normative ...
Property, Labour and Legal Regulation: Dignity or Dependence?
In this revealing comparative study, Mark Findlay examines the problematic nexus between undervalued labour and vulnerable migration status in dis-embedded markets. It highlights the frustrations raised by timeless regulatory failure and the chronic complicity of private property arrangements in delivering unsustainable market engagement. Mark Findlay identifies the challenge for normative and functional foundations of equitable governance, by repositioning regulatory principle, to restore dignity to market relations. The accountability of property through wider access and inclusion, it is argued, grounds commodified occupation as a vitally valuable social bond in which workers are empowered to participate rather than suffer exploitation. The comparative analysis of the EU and ASEAN regulatory contexts reveals that it is not simply more regulatory activity, but rather its reversion from market interests to human values, which will advance sustainability. Property, Labour and Legal Regulation offers an insightful, critical analysis of crucial contemporary issues facing social administrators, lawyers and policy makers working in the fields of migration, labour law and regulation. Its broad disciplinary coverage lends itself to students of law and regulation who will benefit from this unique evaluation of private property, labour relations and migration exclusivity.
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USD
Hardback
Book cover image
Focusing on the information economy, free trade exploitation, and confronting terrorist violence, Mark Findlay critiques law's regulatory commodification. Conventional legal regulatory modes such as theft and intellectual property are being challenged by waves of property access and use that demand the rethinking of property 'rights' and relationships with law. Law's ...
Law's Regulatory Relevance?: Property, Power and Market Economies
Focusing on the information economy, free trade exploitation, and confronting terrorist violence, Mark Findlay critiques law's regulatory commodification. Conventional legal regulatory modes such as theft and intellectual property are being challenged by waves of property access and use that demand the rethinking of property 'rights' and relationships with law. Law's Regulatory Relevance theorises how the law should reposition itself in order to help rather than hinder new pathways of market power, confronting the dominant neo-liberal economic model that values property through scarcity. With in-depth analysis of empirical case studies, the author seeks to expose the return of law to its communal utility in strengthening social ties, which will in turn restore property as social relations rather than fititious market commodities. In a world of contested narratives about property valuing law needs to ground its inherent regulatory relevance inherent value in the ordering of social change. This book is an essential read for students of law and regulation wanting to explore the challenges to neo-liberal market economies, especially concerning issues of communitarion governance and social resistance. Policy makers interested in law's failing capacity, particularly through criminalising attacks on conventional property rights will find in this book a new way of enisaging the reasons that law's regulatory relevance is at a cross-roads.
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147.000000 USD
Hardback
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