The remains of murder victims often turn up in suitcases, bins, and similar items. Forensic researchers in Australia are leading the way in helping to solve such cases.
An expert explains the technology behind a brainwave test that could change the way crimes are investigated.
China has been very successful at crime control while South Africa has neglected rehabilitation and failed dismally at resettling ex-offenders.
Police body-worn cameras increase disciplinary action against officers and reduce racial bias against citizen complainants, according to a recent study.
Personality profiling reveals hidden behaviour of cleaner fish used to control parasites in salmon aquaculture.
With 350 artworks created by 320 Indigenous artists who are in or recently released from prison, The Torch is making a difference to how people are seen and how they see themselves.
For the 6.5 million Americans who have an incarcerated family member, COVID-19 has made an already stressful situation much worse by drastically limiting communication and raising fears of death.
In criminology, there are many theories to account for why men are more likely than women to commit crimes – and they may hold the key to changing those figures.
We discovered many more mental health issues were recorded for both victims and perpetrators of domestic violence than we thought. Now it’s time to use our findings to improve public safety.
Police organizations in the United States have become political players in the election. This is due to politicians’ responses to the Black Lives Matter and anti-police brutality movements.
A study shows that some Cape Town gangsters choose to stand alone, preferring their independence to taking orders from a gang boss.
Even after becoming an ‘ex’, former gang members must still negotiate gang associations and activities in the communities they remain in.
Harvey Weinstein’s conviction isn’t the norm for perpetrators of sexual violence.
Psychological abuse and controlling behaviours can be apparent before perpetrators murder their partners. So let’s take these coercive behaviours more seriously and make them a crime.
From Super Bowl ads to Netflix documentaries, the complicated issues of criminal justice are portrayed in simplistic and highly political ways.
In the early 1900s, fortune-telling provided entertainment, social connection and a job for some Australians. Its legal status made criminals of women, yet allowed others entry to the police force.
Ethology, social psychology and criminology can help us understand why humans lie and why scammer scam.
Those living in rural areas have more punitive attitudes toward crime and how to control it than city-dwellers, and it’s a major component of the growing urban-rural divide in Canada.
Faced with cutbacks to youth services and limited opportunities, risk-taking behaviour can, for some, become highly alluring.
Readers are invited to a special screening and Q&A with former detective Jackie Malton, criminologist Fiona Brookman and forensic scientist Martin Evison.