Australian and New Zealand Society of Criminology Conference 2013 Email Us

The 26th annual Australian and New Zealand Society of Criminology Conference (ANZSOC) will be held in Brisbane, Queensland, Australia from 1 - 3 October 2013 at the Brisbane Convention and Exhibition Centre - Grey Street.

A welcome reception for delegates from across Australia and internationally and a one day postgraduate conference will be held on Monday 30 September 2013.

Conference Hosted By:

Conference Themes:

Event Program:

30 September 2013 - Postgraduate Conference and Welcome Reception
1 October 2013 - Day One
2 October 2013 - Day Two
3 October 2013 - Day Three and conference close with traditional Ice Cream Social

Registration - each day from 8am and from 3pm on 30 September 2013 at the Brisbane Convention and Exhibition Centre on Grey Street.

Keynote Speakers:

Professor Lorraine Mazerolle

Lorraine Mazerolle is a Research Professor in the Institute for Social Science Research (ISSR) at the University of Queensland. She is also the Foundation Director and a Chief Investigator in the Australian Research Council (ARC) Centre of Excellence in Policing and Security (CEPS), a Chief Investigator in the Drug Policing Modeling Program, and the ISSR "Policing and Security" Program Director. Professor Mazerolle leads a team of highly talented research scholars with expertise in experimental criminology, urban criminological theories, survey methods, advanced multi-level statistics and spatial statistics. She is the recipient of numerous US and Australian national competitive research grants on topics such as community regulation, problem-oriented policing, police technologies, civil remedies, street-level drug enforcement and policing public housing sites. Professor Mazerolle is a Fellow of the Academy of Experimental Criminology, previous Vice President and now President-Elect of the Academy and author of scholarly books and articles on policing, drug law enforcement, regulatory crime control, displacement of crime, and crime prevention.

Professor Richard Wortley

Richard Wortley joined University College London in August 2010 as Director of the Jill Dando Institute for Security and Crime Science, and the Head of the Department of Security and Crime Science. He was previously Head of the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Griffith University (Australia). He is a psychologist by discipline and is a former Chair of the Australian College of Forensic Psychologists. His research interests centre on the role that immediate environments play in behaviour, especially in criminal, corrupt, and antisocial acts. He has published widely in the areas of situational crime prevention, with over 50 journal articles and book chapters. He has recent books entitled Situational Prison Control: Crime Prevention in Correctional Institutions, Situational Prevention of Child Sexual Abuse (co-edited with Stephen Smallbone), Environmental Criminology and Crime Analysis (co-edited with Lorraine Mazerolle), Preventing Child Sexual Abuse (co-written with Stephen Smallbone and William Marshall), and Psychological Criminology: An Integrative Approach. He has been a chief investigator on eight research council-funded projects in Australia in areas including official misconduct in prison, whistleblowing in the public sector, child sexual abuse, the investigation of Internet child exploitation, and intimate partner homicide.

Professor David Farrington

David P. Farrington, O.B.E., is Professor of Psychological Criminology at the Institute of Criminology, Cambridge University, and Adjunct Professor of Psychiatry at Western Psychiatric Institute and Clinic, University of Pittsburgh.  He is a Fellow of the British Academy, of the Academy of Medical Sciences, of the British Psychological Society and of the American Society of Criminology, and an Honorary Life Member of the British Society of Criminology and of the Division of Forensic Psychology of the British Psychological society.  He is Co-Chair of the Campbell Collaboration Crime and Justice Group, a member of the Board of Directors of the International Society of Criminology, a member of the jury for the Stockholm Prize in Criminology, joint editor of Cambridge Studies in Criminology and of the journalCriminal Behaviour and Mental Health, and a member of the editorial boards of 15 other journals. He has been President of the American Society of Criminology (the first person from outside North America to be elected to this office), President of the European Association of Psychology and Law, President of the British Society of Criminology, President of the Academy of Experimental Criminology, Chair of the Division of Forensic Psychology of the British Psychological Society, Vice-Chair of the U.S. National Academy of Sciences Panel on Violence, Co-chair of the U.S. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention Study Groups on Serious and Violent Juvenile Offenders and on Very Young Offenders, Chair of the U.K. Department of Health Advisory Committee for the National Programme on Forensic Mental Health, Chair of the Board of Examiners in Forensic Psychology of the British Psychological Society, Co-chair of the High Security Psychiatric Services Commissioning Board (U.K. Department of Health) Network on Primary Prevention of Adult Antisocial Behaviour, Acting Director of the Cambridge University Institute of Criminology, a member of the U.S. National Academy of Sciences Committee on Law and Justice, a member of the U.S. National Academy of Sciences Panel on Criminal Career Research, Visiting Fellow at the U.S. National Institute of Justice, Visiting Fellow at the U.S. Bureau of Justice Statistics, a member of the Scientific Advisory Board of the Netherlands Institute for the Study of Criminality and Law enforcement, and a member of the National Parole Board for England and Wales.  He received B.A., M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in psychology from Cambridge University, the Sellin-Glueck Award of the American Society of Criminology for international contributions to criminology, the Sutherland Award of the American Society of Criminology for outstanding contributions to criminology, the Joan McCord Award of the Academy of Experimental Criminology, the Beccaria Gold Medal of the Criminology Society of German-Speaking Countries, and the Hermann Mannheim Prize of the International Centre for Comparative Criminology. His major research interest is in developmental criminology, and he is Director of the Cambridge Study in Delinquent Development, which is a prospective longitudinal survey of over 400 London males from age 8 to age 48. He is also co-Investigator of the Pittsburgh Youth Study, which is a prospective longitudinal study of over 1,500 Pittsburgh males from age 7 to age 25.  In addition to nearly 400 published papers and chapters on criminological and psychological topics, he has published 48 books, monographs and government publications, one of which (Understanding and Controlling Crime, 1986) won the prize for distinguished scholarship of the American Sociological Association Criminology Section.

 

From
: 30-Sep-2013
To
: 03-Oct-2013
Contact
: anzsoc2013@griffith.edu.au
Phone
: 0737356988
0737356988
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