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Disabled people's experiences and concerns about crime: Analysis of the British Crime Survey 2007-08, 2008-09 and 2009-10

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Disabled people's experiences and concerns about crime : Analysis of the British Crime Survey 2007-08, 2008-09 and 2009-10. / Iganski, Paul; Nocon, Andrew; Lagou, Spyridoula.

Manchester : Equality and Human Rights Commission, 2011. 39 p. (Research Briefing; No. 3).

Research output: Book/Report/ProceedingsCommissioned report

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Iganski P, Nocon A, Lagou S. Disabled people's experiences and concerns about crime: Analysis of the British Crime Survey 2007-08, 2008-09 and 2009-10. Manchester: Equality and Human Rights Commission, 2011. 39 p. (Research Briefing; 3).

Author

Iganski, Paul ; Nocon, Andrew ; Lagou, Spyridoula. / Disabled people's experiences and concerns about crime : Analysis of the British Crime Survey 2007-08, 2008-09 and 2009-10. Manchester : Equality and Human Rights Commission, 2011. 39 p. (Research Briefing; 3).

Bibtex

@book{ddf431c8af88498fa80afa9bf6f9db17,
title = "Disabled people's experiences and concerns about crime: Analysis of the British Crime Survey 2007-08, 2008-09 and 2009-10",
abstract = "This briefing looks at disabled people{\textquoteright}s experiences of crime and compares these with the experiences of non-disabled people. It considers the impact of crime on disabled people{\textquoteright}s lifestyles and concludes with disabled people{\textquoteright}s concerns about experiencing crime in the future. The briefing supports the Equality and Human Rights Commission (the Commission){\textquoteright}s inquiry into disability-related harassment. It finds that disabled people in all age groups are more likely than non-disabled people to have experienced a crime in the past 12 months. In 4 per cent of incidents in which disabled people were targeted, they believe this was because of their impairment; the impact of such crime was greater than for other incidents of crime. Disabled people, particularly women, were more likely than non-disabled people to report feeling unsafe when walking alone after dark and to fear attack by strangers",
keywords = "British Crime Survey, disability, crime, victims",
author = "Paul Iganski and Andrew Nocon and Spyridoula Lagou",
year = "2011",
language = "English",
isbn = "978 1 84206 408 5",
series = "Research Briefing",
publisher = "Equality and Human Rights Commission",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - BOOK

T1 - Disabled people's experiences and concerns about crime

T2 - Analysis of the British Crime Survey 2007-08, 2008-09 and 2009-10

AU - Iganski, Paul

AU - Nocon, Andrew

AU - Lagou, Spyridoula

PY - 2011

Y1 - 2011

N2 - This briefing looks at disabled people’s experiences of crime and compares these with the experiences of non-disabled people. It considers the impact of crime on disabled people’s lifestyles and concludes with disabled people’s concerns about experiencing crime in the future. The briefing supports the Equality and Human Rights Commission (the Commission)’s inquiry into disability-related harassment. It finds that disabled people in all age groups are more likely than non-disabled people to have experienced a crime in the past 12 months. In 4 per cent of incidents in which disabled people were targeted, they believe this was because of their impairment; the impact of such crime was greater than for other incidents of crime. Disabled people, particularly women, were more likely than non-disabled people to report feeling unsafe when walking alone after dark and to fear attack by strangers

AB - This briefing looks at disabled people’s experiences of crime and compares these with the experiences of non-disabled people. It considers the impact of crime on disabled people’s lifestyles and concludes with disabled people’s concerns about experiencing crime in the future. The briefing supports the Equality and Human Rights Commission (the Commission)’s inquiry into disability-related harassment. It finds that disabled people in all age groups are more likely than non-disabled people to have experienced a crime in the past 12 months. In 4 per cent of incidents in which disabled people were targeted, they believe this was because of their impairment; the impact of such crime was greater than for other incidents of crime. Disabled people, particularly women, were more likely than non-disabled people to report feeling unsafe when walking alone after dark and to fear attack by strangers

KW - British Crime Survey

KW - disability

KW - crime

KW - victims

M3 - Commissioned report

SN - 978 1 84206 408 5

T3 - Research Briefing

BT - Disabled people's experiences and concerns about crime

PB - Equality and Human Rights Commission

CY - Manchester

ER -