Kui kriminoloogia kirjanduses ilmub kaastoimepanijatest ikka uuringuid, siis politseikirjanduses (kui neid kahte analüütiliselt eristada) ei ole nö kaas-küsimus palju tähelepanu saanud. Tõsi, ka siinviidatu on kriminoloogia ajakirjast, kuid siiski märkimisväärse policing rõhutusega.

Tekst võiks huvi pakkuda nii politseinikele, poliitikakujundajatele aga ka näiteks haridustöötajatele.


However, there has been practically no research exploring how co-offenders might harness the pro-social dimensions of their criminal pursuits in aid of co-desistance (but see Deane et al. 2007; Weaver 2016).

Autorid fokuseerivad:

Specifically, we examine a new approach for addressing high-rate serious repeat offending among a group of young Aboriginal 1males in South Australia.

Kirjandusülevaate huvilistele:

In what follows, we do four things. First, we define the concept of co-desistance and review the relevant literature in order to distinguish the YN approach from other ways of producing desistance.

Keskne küsimus:

A key question is: Just as pathways into crime are often group-based (involving shared social settings and learned neutralizations), might some pathways out of crime also be achieved in groups?

Lugemishuvi suurendamiseks:

In such light, it is essential that desistance theory, as well as emergent co-desistance theory (insofar as these can be called ‘theories’), continue to promote a nuanced conception of the so-called ‘individual’ (or ‘the subject’) (see Halsey 2006). The idea of either a fully agentic or structurally trapped actor is anathema to the complexities of how (young) people invent, take on, resist and reinvent notions of the self (Farrall et al. 2011).

Halsey, M., & Mizzi, J. (2022). Co-Desistance From Crime: Engaging the Pro-Social Dimensions of Co-OffendingThe British Journal of Criminology.