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Hate Crime

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

Published

Standard

Hate Crime. / Iganski, Paul.

Handbook on Crime. ed. / Fiona Brookman; Mike Maguire; Harriet Pierpoint; Trevor Bennett. Cullompton, Devon : Willan, 2010. p. 351-365.

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

Harvard

Iganski, P 2010, Hate Crime. in F Brookman, M Maguire, H Pierpoint & T Bennett (eds), Handbook on Crime. Willan, Cullompton, Devon, pp. 351-365.

APA

Iganski, P. (2010). Hate Crime. In F. Brookman, M. Maguire, H. Pierpoint, & T. Bennett (Eds.), Handbook on Crime (pp. 351-365). Willan.

Vancouver

Iganski P. Hate Crime. In Brookman F, Maguire M, Pierpoint H, Bennett T, editors, Handbook on Crime. Cullompton, Devon: Willan. 2010. p. 351-365

Author

Iganski, Paul. / Hate Crime. Handbook on Crime. editor / Fiona Brookman ; Mike Maguire ; Harriet Pierpoint ; Trevor Bennett. Cullompton, Devon : Willan, 2010. pp. 351-365

Bibtex

@inbook{ce53d8776c9a432198994753e17f98a5,
title = "Hate Crime",
abstract = "The notion that there is such a thing as {\textquoteleft}hate crime{\textquoteright} has been wholeheartedly adopted by the criminal justice system in the United Kingdom within the last decade. It has been eagerly imported from the United States where the idea has a much longer provenance. In the UK the foundations of the {\textquoteleft}hate crime{\textquoteright} policy domain were laid in the 1990s by the inquiry into the racist murder of Stephen Lawrence and the provisions against racially aggravated offences of the 1998 Crime and Disorder Act — one of the UK{\textquoteright}s earliest {\textquoteleft}hate crime{\textquoteright} laws. Elsewhere in Europe the {\textquoteleft}hate crime{\textquoteright} policy domain is beginning to be established. At cross-national level the Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE) has been coordinating policy initiatives on monitoring and policing {\textquoteleft}hate crime{\textquoteright}. International NGOs, such as Human Rights First, have incorporated the notion of {\textquoteleft}hate crime{\textquoteright} into their vernacular of human rights concerns. But what is {\textquoteleft}hate crime{\textquoteright}? Who are the perpetrators? What are the consequences? How prevalent is it? These are the questions addressed in this chapter. ",
keywords = "Hate crime, victims, offenders",
author = "Paul Iganski",
year = "2010",
language = "English",
isbn = "978-1-84392-371-8",
pages = "351--365",
editor = "Fiona Brookman and Mike Maguire and Harriet Pierpoint and Trevor Bennett",
booktitle = "Handbook on Crime",
publisher = "Willan",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Hate Crime

AU - Iganski, Paul

PY - 2010

Y1 - 2010

N2 - The notion that there is such a thing as ‘hate crime’ has been wholeheartedly adopted by the criminal justice system in the United Kingdom within the last decade. It has been eagerly imported from the United States where the idea has a much longer provenance. In the UK the foundations of the ‘hate crime’ policy domain were laid in the 1990s by the inquiry into the racist murder of Stephen Lawrence and the provisions against racially aggravated offences of the 1998 Crime and Disorder Act — one of the UK’s earliest ‘hate crime’ laws. Elsewhere in Europe the ‘hate crime’ policy domain is beginning to be established. At cross-national level the Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE) has been coordinating policy initiatives on monitoring and policing ‘hate crime’. International NGOs, such as Human Rights First, have incorporated the notion of ‘hate crime’ into their vernacular of human rights concerns. But what is ‘hate crime’? Who are the perpetrators? What are the consequences? How prevalent is it? These are the questions addressed in this chapter.

AB - The notion that there is such a thing as ‘hate crime’ has been wholeheartedly adopted by the criminal justice system in the United Kingdom within the last decade. It has been eagerly imported from the United States where the idea has a much longer provenance. In the UK the foundations of the ‘hate crime’ policy domain were laid in the 1990s by the inquiry into the racist murder of Stephen Lawrence and the provisions against racially aggravated offences of the 1998 Crime and Disorder Act — one of the UK’s earliest ‘hate crime’ laws. Elsewhere in Europe the ‘hate crime’ policy domain is beginning to be established. At cross-national level the Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE) has been coordinating policy initiatives on monitoring and policing ‘hate crime’. International NGOs, such as Human Rights First, have incorporated the notion of ‘hate crime’ into their vernacular of human rights concerns. But what is ‘hate crime’? Who are the perpetrators? What are the consequences? How prevalent is it? These are the questions addressed in this chapter.

KW - Hate crime

KW - victims

KW - offenders

M3 - Chapter

SN - 978-1-84392-371-8

SP - 351

EP - 365

BT - Handbook on Crime

A2 - Brookman, Fiona

A2 - Maguire, Mike

A2 - Pierpoint, Harriet

A2 - Bennett, Trevor

PB - Willan

CY - Cullompton, Devon

ER -