|Statement||David J. Pyle.|
|LC Classifications||HV6791 .P94 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 216 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||216|
|LC Control Number||82005805|
ISBN: X OCLC Number: Description: x, pages: illustrations ; 24 cm: Contents: SECTION 1: Economic Theory and Criminal Behavior --Crime and Punishment: An Economic Approach / Gary S. Becker --On the Economics of Law and Order / John R. Harris --The Optimum Enforcement of Laws / George J. Stigler --Crime and the Cost of Crime: An Economic . Additional Physical Format: Online version: Pyles, David J., Economics of crime and law enforcement. London: Macmillan, (OCoLC) Bouckaert, Boudewijn and De Geest, Gerrit (eds.), Encyclopedia of Law and Economics, Volume V. The Economics of Crime and Litigation, Cheltenham, Edward Elgar, , p. ISBN 1 4 VII. Civil and Criminal Procedure VIII. Criminal Law, Economics of Crime and Law Enforcement IX. Production of Legal Rules. Introduction Part I: Fundamental Economics of Crime and Enforcement 1. The Economic Rationale for the Criminal Law 2. Benefit/Cost Analysis of the Enforcement Decision 3. Measuring the Amount and Cost of Crime Part II: Applying Economic Theory to Crime 4. The Market for "Victimless" Crime 5. The Market for Crime with Victims by: 3.
Economics of Crime presents the basic model of criminal behavior and law enforcement. The authors start by reviewing the economics of criminal behavior. Models of criminal behavior applying the model of individual rational behavior are presented. Empirical studies surveyed use regression analyses and employ data from states and police regions down to individuals. Research output: Contribution to journal › Book/Film/Article review Greenberg, D , ' Book Review of David J. Pyle, "The Economics Of Crime And Law Enforcement" ', Contemporary Sociology . BEST PDF Crime Mapping: New Tools for Law Enforcement (Studies in Crime and Punishment) TRIAL EBOOK. Economists approach the analysis of crime with one simple assumption—that criminals are rational. A mugger is a mugger for the same reason I am an economist—because it is the most attractive alternative available to him. The decision to commit a crime, like any other economic decision, can be analyzed as a choice among alternative combinations [ ].
urban economics, the economics of crime, and illicit drug poiicy. Bruce L. Benson, Ph.D., is Distinguished Research Professor of Economics and holds the DeVoe L. Moore Professorship at Florida State University. He has published many articles in the fields of law and economics, the economics of crime and illicit drug policy. ‘Why should Law learn from Economics and why should Economics learn from Law? The new book by Professor Antony Dnes gives the answer. By exploring the standard areas of the law (property, contract, tort, crime, litigation and legal proce. Downloadable! Criminal Law and Economics applies economic theory to explain crime, law enforcement, criminal law and criminal procedure. This pathbreaking book draws together sixteen chapters by leading scholars in the field, summarizing theoretical and empirical work researched to date on criminal law and economics. The topics range from private and public enforcement of the law, criminal. Economics of Crime also review the theory of public enforcement including probability and severity, fines and imprisonment, repeat offenders, incentives of enforcers, enforcement costs and enforcement errors. Economics of Crime is intended for economists and lawyers, practitioners, scholars and students in the field of law and economics Cited by: