Revel for Criminology Today An Integrative Introduction -- Combo Access Card

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  • Edition: 10th
  • Format: Nonspecific Binding
  • Copyright: 2020-04-01
  • Publisher: Pearson

Note: Supplemental materials are not guaranteed with Rental or Used book purchases.

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Supplemental Materials

What is included with this book?


For courses in criminology.

A clear, contemporary, and comprehensive introduction to criminology
With a hallmark theme of social problems versus individual responsibility, Revel  Criminology Today: An Integrative Introduction prompts students to think critically about the causes of crime and the link between crime theories and policies. Real-life stories and up-to-date issues and examples bring to life both historical and modern criminological approaches. The 10th Edition addresses the poignant question of how security and freedom interface in an age of increasing globalism and provides substantially enlarged coverage of terrorism and cyberterrorism.

Revel is Pearson’s newest way of delivering our respected content. Fully digital and highly engaging, Revel replaces the textbook and gives students everything they need for the course. Informed by extensive research on how people read, think, and learn, Revel is an interactive learning environment that enables students to read, practice, and study in one continuous experience — for less than the cost of a traditional textbook.

NOTE: This Revel Combo Access pack includes a Revel access code plus a loose-leaf print reference (delivered by mail) to complement your Revel experience. In addition to this access code, you will need a course invite link, provided by your instructor, to register for and use Revel.

Author Biography

Frank Schmalleger, Ph.D., is Professor Emeritus at The University of North Carolina at Pembroke, where he also was recognized as Distinguished Professor. Dr. Schmalleger holds degrees from the University of Notre Dame and The Ohio State University; he earned both a master’s (1970) and a doctorate (1974) in sociology, with a special emphasis in criminology, from The Ohio State University. From 1976 to 1994, he taught criminology and criminal justice courses at The University of North Carolina at Pembroke, and for the last 16 of those years, he chaired the university’s Department of Sociology, Social Work, and Criminal Justice. As an adjunct professor with Webster University in St. Louis, Missouri, Schmalleger helped develop the university’s graduate program in security administration and loss prevention and taught courses in that curriculum for more than a decade. He has also taught in the New School for Social Research's online graduate program, helping build the world’s first electronic classrooms in support of distance learning through computer telecommunications.

Schmalleger is the author of numerous articles as well as many books: Criminal Justice Today: An Introductory Text for the 21st Century (Pearson, 2021), now in its 16th edition; Juvenile Delinquency, 9th edition (with Clemmens Bartollas; Pearson, 2014); Criminal Justice: A Brief Introduction, 12th edition (Pearson, 2019); Criminal Law Today, 6th edition (Pearson, 2016); Corrections in the Twenty-First Century (with John Smykla; McGraw-Hill, 2021); Crime and the Justice System in America: An Encyclopedia (Greenwood Publishing Group, 1997); Trial of the Century: People of the State of California vs. Orenthal James Simpson (Prentice Hall, 1996); Career Paths: A Guide to Jobs in Federal Law Enforcement (Regents/Prentice Hall, 1994); Computers in Criminal Justice (Wyndham Hall Press, 1991); Criminal Justice Ethics (Greenwood Press, 1991); Finding Criminal Justice in the Library (Wyndham Hall Press, 1991); Ethics in Criminal Justice (Wyndham Hall Press, 1990); A History of Corrections (Foundations Press of Notre Dame, 1983); and The Social Basis of Criminal Justice (University Press of America, 1981). He is also the founding editor of the journal Criminal Justice Studies (formerly The Justice Professional).

Schmalleger's philosophy of both teaching and writing can be summed up in these words: "In order to communicate knowledge we must first catch, then hold, a person’s interest—be it student, colleague, or policy maker. Our writing, our speaking, and our teaching must be relevant to the problems facing people today, and they must — in some way — help solve those problems." Visit Schmalleger’s Amazon author page at: http://amazon.com/author/frankschmalleger. Follow his tweets @schmalleger.

Table of Contents


1. What Is Criminology – Understanding Crime and Criminals
2. Where Do Theories Come From? – From Idea to Evidence


3. Classical and Neoclassical Thought – Choice or Consequences
4. Early Biological Perspectives on Criminal Behavior – It’s What We Are
5. Biosocial and Other Contemporary Perspectives – Interaction Is Key
6. Psychological and Psychiatric Foundations of Criminal Behavior – It’s How We Think


7. Social Structure Theories – It’s Where and How We Live
8. Theories of Social Process and Social Development – It’s What We Learn
9. Social Conflict Theories – It’s How We Relate


10. Criminal Victimization – It’s Personal
11. Crimes against Persons – It’s What We Fear
12. Crimes against Property – It’s What We Lose
13. White-Collar and Organized Crime – Crime as a Job
14. Drug and Sex Crimes – Recreational Offenses
15. Technology and Crime – It’s a Double-Edged Sword
16. Globalization and Terrorism – Our Small World

EPILOGUE: Future Directions – It’s What’s to Come

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