Race and Crime: A Conservative View

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Anthony Walsh (Author) – Department of Criminal Justice, Boise State University, Boise, ID, USA

Series: Law, Crime and Law Enforcement
BISAC: SOC004000
DOIhttps://doi.org/10.52305/MGCO8030

In addition to being one of the few books offering a conservative viewpoint on race and crime, this book differs from others about race and crime in a number of ways. Although concepts, data, and explanations are dispersed throughout, it is divided into three broad categories: Conceptual, Statistical Data, and Explanation. The first concept it looks at is the different mindsets and temperaments of liberals and conservatives that have been noted ever since Plato and Aristotle. It has been consistently shown that liberals and conservatives typically differ in their loci of control: external and internal, respectively. Differences in the locus of control lead to quite different interpretations of raw data. It then looks at the concept of race and whether or not it exists. This issue is examined in two chapters; the first in terms of molecular genetics, and the second in terms of evolutionary theory. Then, the concepts of racism and poverty are addressed. Criminological statistical data is analyzed and crime is examined in a cross-cultural context. Explanations for the crime data are proposed.

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Table of Contents

Preface

Chapter 1. Ideology, Tolerance, and Temperament

Chapter 2. Race: The Concept and its Reality

Chapter 3. Evolutionary Explanations for Racial Behavioral Variation

Chapter 4. Racism of a Different Color: Whiteness Studies

Chapter 5. Poverty: Moral and Economic

Chapter 6. Socioeconomic Status and the Genetics of Individual Differences

Chapter 7. Race and Crime by the Numbers

Chapter 8. Crime and Racial/Ethnic Groups in the United States and Abroad

Chapter 9. “Lies, Damn Lies, and Statistics” in Criminal Justice Discourse

Chapter 10. Race and Spree, Mass, and Serial Killing

Chapter 11. Race and Hate Crimes

Chapter 12. Black Lives Matter and Police Shootings: Rhetoric and Reality

Chapter 13. Ecological Factors in the Race-Crime Relationship

Chapter 14. The Legacy of Slavery in Black Culture

Chapter 15. Mating Strategies, the Family, and Evolutionary Considerations

Chapter 16. The Sex Ratio, Illegitimacy, and Race

Chapter 17. Race and Crime: Biosocial Considerations

References

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