Verlag Österreich

Mifsud Bonnici/​Jeanne/​Cannataci (Hrsg)

Changing Communities, Changing Policing

Sammlung
  • 1. Auflage
  • 220 Seiten, broschiert
  • ISBN 978-3-7083-1215-6 (Print)
  • Erscheinungsdatum: 16. Oktober 2018

38,00 €

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Auf Lager. Versanddauer 3–6 Werktage.

Bezugsvariante

Changing Communities, Changing Policing is a comprehensive collection of contributions by scholars from several scientific disciplines and backgrounds who examine the policing model of community policing from various theoretical and practical angles. Based upon the research conducted over the course of the Citizen Interaction Technologies Yield Community Policing (CITYCoP) project, funded by the European Union's Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme, Changing Communities, Changing Policing focuses on four interrelated dimensions of community policing: law enforcement organizations (LEAs), citizens, technology and fundamental rights. First, the book offers a unique typology of organizational strategies to address participation dynamics within the community policing paradigm, in addition to a comparative perspective on the Anglo-American and the Continental-European models of community policing. Second, it examines the factors impacting the attitudes of citizens to the use of community policing apps. Third, it describes the generic approaches which information and communication technology (ICT) experts can utilize in the construction of community policing ICT systems, and recommends best practices for the use of social media analytics for community policing purposes. Finally, the book explains how fundamental rights, such as the right to the protection of personal data, can be observed at the stage of the design of community policing ICT systems, how best to benefit from different ICT-enhanced community policing methodologies without jeopardizing fundamental rights, and how digital solutions for community policing facilitate access by marginalized groups to law enforcement services.

Herausgeber*innen:
Jeanne Pia Mifsud Bonnici / Joseph Cannataci

Autor*innen:
Dr. Saleh Al-Sharieh
He (LLB; MA; LLM in Law & Tech; LLD) is an Assistant Professor of Private Law at the United Arab Emirates University (UAEU) College of Law. His research focuses on technology law, intellectual property and human rights. Saleh obtained his Doctorate of Laws from the University of Ottawa Faculty of Law in Canada, where he was a holder of both the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada (SSHRC) doctoral fellowship and the University of Ottawa Excellence Scholarship. His technology law, intellectual property, and human rights scholarship has appeared in, inter alia, Windsor Yearbook of Access to Justice, Notre Dame Journal of International & Comparative Law, European Journal of Comparative Law and Governance, Utrecht Journal of International and European Law, Alberta Law Review, International Journal of Intellectual Property Management, and The Journal of World Intellectual Property. In 2018, the African Scholars of Knowledge Justice (ASK Justice) project included Saleh's 2016 article "Toward a Human Rights Method for Measuring International Copyright Law's Compliance with International Human Rights Law", published in Utrecht Journal of International and European Law, in its model curriculum for human rights and intellectual property.

Dr. Sveva Avveduto
Is the Research Director at the Institute for Research on Population and Social Policies of the Italian National Research Council (IRPPS-CNR), which she had previously been Director of from 2009 to 2014. She chaired the OECD Group on Steering and Funding of Research Institutions in Paris and has been a national Expert in many OECD Activities concerning postgraduate training, higher education, women in science, employment and mobility. She also served as expert for European Commission Projects and worked or is currently working, in many Sixth FP, Seventh FP and Horizon 2020 Projects and networks as chief scientist at the Italian level and responsible for the Italian teams. Author of 16 books and over 200 scientific papers. Invited speaker at several national and international Conferences and seminars. President of the Italian Association of Women in Science. Head (with C. Decaro) of the CNR National Committee on Charter for Researchers.

Dr. Noellie Brockdorff
She is Head of the Department of Cognitive Science at the University of Malta. She has published research on categorization, recognition memory, and perceptions of security. Additionally, she has over 30 years' experience in directing, designing and conducting consumer behaviour and market research projects for leading international companies. In recent years she has been part of several cross-disciplinary and multi-national teams working on EU-funded research projects. In particular, she has been Work Package coordinator in three FP7 projects dealing with citizen perceptions, attitudes, and decision making relating to giving consent on the Internet, privacy and surveillance; and Work Package coordinator in two projects dealing with risk perceptions, security and fear of crime funded by the European Union's Horizon 2020 programme that used mixed research methods. Her research interests include cognitive science and cognitive neuroscience focusing on decision making, memory, as well as conceptualizations and perceptions of privacy and consent.

Celia Callus
She is a Market Research Director with over 20 years' experience in industrial market research. Over the course of her career, Celia worked for leading research companies in the UK and Malta before setting up her own London-based research agency, Nutcracker Researc