devry-crmj400-all-week-discussion-dq-1-dq-2-discussion-latest-2016-may

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devry crmj400 week 1 discussion dq 1 & dq 2 discussion latest 2016 may

dq 1

Thinking Like a criminologist (graded)

TCO#1 focuses on developing an understanding of criminology as a
discipline, including its various theoretical perspective and historical
developments. Over the years, three major theoretical approaches have emerged
that current criminologists use to study crime. They are conflict theory,
consensus theory, and interactionist theory. Let’s start our discussion by
distinguishing among these three theoretical perspectives.

dq 2

Researching crime & describing crime rates(graded)

TCO#2 focuses on the various research methods criminologists use
to study crime in order to understand and explain crime patterns and crime
rates. To begin our discussion let’s focus on addressing the following
question: if you want to know if males were more violent than females, what
research method or methods (data collection method) would you use and why?

devry crmj400 week 2 discussion dq 1 & dq 2 discussion latest 2016 may

dq 1

Blaming the victim? (graded)

Let’s start our discussion of victimology by addressing the
following question. Does a person bear some of the responsibility for his or
her victimization if the person maintains a lifestyle that contributes to the
changes of becoming a victim? In other words, should we blame the victim?
(Related to TCO#3.)

dq2

Just desert and deterrence (graded)

Classical Criminology and rational choice theory assume that
individuals are rational beings who make choices about the kinds of behavior in
which they will engage, including criminal behavior. This assumption raises
several questions that are related to deterrence and crime prevention policies.
Let start our discussion by drawing on Andrew Von Hirsch’s just desert theory
as a framework for criminal justice policies. What are the basic ideas of his just
desert theory and how does it relate to the crime prevention policy of
deterrence? (Relate to TCO#4.)

devry crmj400 week 3 discussion dq 1 & dq 2 discussion latest 2016 may

dq 1

Biological & psychological theories (graded)

The American Psychiatric Association believes a person should not
be held legally responsible for a crime if his or her behavior meets the
following standard developed by legal expert Richard Bonnie: “A person
charged with a criminal offense should be found not guilty by reason of
insanity if it is shown that as a result of mental disease or mental
retardation he was unable to appreciate the wrongfulness of his conduct at the
time of the offense.” As used in this standard, the terms mental diseaseandmental retardationinclude only those severely
abnormal mental conditions that grossly and demonstrably impair a person’s
perception or understanding of reality and that are not attributable primarily
to the voluntary ingestion of alcohol or other psychoactive substances. As a
criminologist with expertise on trait theories of crime, do you agree with this
standard? What modifications, if any, might you make to include other
categories of offenders who are not excused by this definition? (Relate to
TCO#4.)

dq 2

Social structure theories of crime (graded)

On page 185 of our textbook, Larry Seigel talks about the code of
the streets which is based on the work of Elijah Anderson by the same name.
Let’s start our discussion of social structure theories by addressing the
follow question: Does the code of the street as described by Anderson, apply to
the neighborhood in which you were raised? (Relate to TCO#4.)

devry crmj400 week 4 discussion dq 1 & dq 2 discussion latest 2016 may

dq 1

Do negative labels result in crime? (graded)

One of the important social process theories we will be studying this
week is labeling theory. With this theory in mind, let’s address the following
questions: Do negative labels cause crime or do people who commit crime become
negatively labeled? In other words, do deviant/criminal labels influence or
result in further deviance or crime? (Related to TCO#4).

dq 2

The issue of restorative justice (graded)

Restorative justice, based on critical criminology, is an
alternative humanistic response to more punitive sanctions. How would a
conservative policy maker reply to a call for more restorative justice?
(Related to TC#4).

devry crmj400 week 5 discussion dq 1 & dq 2 discussion latest 2016 may

dq 1

A subculture of violence (graded)

The discussion topic of a subculture of violence is relevant for
both a discussion of criminal violence and political violence or terrorism. To
start our discussion let me ask if you think there is a subculture of violence
in your community and/or the nation. If so, how would you describe its
environment and values? (Relate to TCO#5.)

dq 2

Property crimes (graded)

To start our discussion on property crimes consider the following
questions: What are the characteristics of good burglars? Can you compare their
career path to any other professionals? (Relate to TCO#5.)

devry crmj400 week 6 discussion dq 1 & dq 2 discussion latest 2016 may

dq 1

Organized crime (graded)

Organized crime has long been
associated with immigrants coming to the United States and seeking the American
Dream. If we think of Robert Merton’s strain theory organized crime as carried
out by immigrant groups can be seen as innovators. To what extent do you think
that organized crime is a feature of or a common practice among old and new
immigrants? (Relate to TCO#5)

dq 2

Public disorder: a victimless crime (graded)

Public disorder crimes are
considered crimes because they conflict with accepted moral rules. Some people
have suggested the public disorder crimes should not be considered crimes
because (1) it is hard to legislate morality and (2) public disorder crimes do
not necessarily involve a victim. To start our discussion let’s address the
question: are public disorder crimes victimless crimes? (Relate to TCO#5)

devry crmj400 week 7 discussion dq 1 & dq 2 discussion latest 2016 may

dq 1

Concepts of justice (graded)

Criminal justice operations are based on philosophies of justice.
Oftentimes there are competing philosophies of justice at work within the
criminal justice system and within the wider society. Which one of the five
models of justice do you think is the foundation for the criminal justice
system in the United States? (Relate to TCO#s 6, 7, & 8)

dq 2

Privatization of corrections (graded)

There has been a growing movement toward the privatization of
corrections. Given pressures on state budgets, it is likely that the move
toward privatization of corrections will increase. Let’s start our discussion
by addressing the question: Should private companies be allowed to run
correctional institutions? (Relate to TCO#s 6, 7, & 8)

  

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