In this blog, Karin van Wingerde describes a new research project into the misuse of corporate vehicles for illegal gain.
Recently, Rita Faria of the School of Criminology of the University of Porto visited our department. In a conversation with Rita, she tells us more about what scientific misconduct and integrity is, or could be, and what’s needed to prevent and stop scientific misconduct.
In December, the court of Groningen sentenced to five months of detention two Algerians for pickpocketing. Is this an example set by the court or a warning signal of bifurcation in the Dutch sentencing system?
Gwen van Eijk Last Thursday, Rotterdam’s city council voted on its Housing Vision, which includes a plan to replace 20,000 affordable homes with 36,000 properties for middle- and upper-income households. […]
Why water, regulation, and governance should have a place on the criminological research agenda. A blog by Lieselot Bisschop & Karin van Wingerde.
How could it be that what the world’s largest manufacturers of light bulbs were up to almost a century ago is still relevant in today’s business? A blog by Jelle Jaspers.
Labour contracts, wrongful acts, asset tracing – these are subjects not necessarily central to criminological knowledge. Corporate investigations involve all of the above and more and are done by people with varying backgrounds, within multiple legal settings. Doing research in such a multidisciplinary field calls for a multi (or inter) disciplinary approach, going beyond the borders of criminology.