This page lists references made to other authors throughout the website.
Paul Ekblom’s own works are referenced under Publications, though some with joint authorship also appear below.
Agnew, R. (2012). Dire forecast: A theoretical model of the impact of climate change on crime. Theoretical Criminology, 16(1), 21–42. https://doi.org/10.1177/1362480611416843
Alexandersson, L., Bersee, T., Ekblom, P., van Gelderen, F. and Kohl, A. (1999). Assessment report of the experts working in L’viv, Ukraine. Council of Europe Project on Urban Insecurity and its Prevention in the CIS. Strasbourg: COE.
Armitage, R. (2012). ‘Making a brave transition from research to reality.’ In P. Ekblom (Ed.) Design Against Crime: Crime Proofing Everyday Objects. Crime Prevention Studies 27 Boulder, Col.: Lynne Rienner.
Armitage, R. and Monchuk, L. (2019). ‘What Is CPTED? Reconnecting Theory with Application in the Words of Users and Abusers.’ Policing 13:312-30.
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Bernasco, W. (2009). ‘Foraging Strategies of Homo Criminalis: Lessons From Behavioral Ecology’. Crime Patterns and Analysis 2: 5–16.
Bernasco, W., van Gelder, J-L. and Elffers, H. (Eds.) (2017). Oxford Handbook of Offender Decision Making. Oxford: OUP.
Borrion, H., Ekblom, P., Alrajeh, D., Borrion, A., Keane, A., Koch, D., Mitchener-Nissen, T. and Toubaline, S. (2020). ‘The Problem with Crime Problem-Solving: Towards a Second Generation POP?’ British Journal of Criminology, 60:19–240.
Bouhana, N. (2013). The reasoning criminal vs. Homer Simpson: Conceptual challenges for crime science. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 7, 682-692.
Bouhana, N. (2019). The Moral Ecology of Extremism: A Systemic Perspective. London: Commission for Countering Extremism.
Bowers, K. (2014). ‘Risky facilities: crime radiators or crime absorbers? A comparison of internal and external levels of theft.’ Journal of Quantitative Criminology 30: 389–414.
Bowers, K and, Guerette, R (2014). ‘Effectiveness of Situational Crime Prevention.’ In G. Bruinsma and D. Weisburd (Eds.), Encyclopedia of Criminology and Criminal Justice. New York: Springer.
Brantingham, P. and Brantingham, J. (1991). ‘Niches and Predators: Theoretical Departures in the Ecology of Crime.’ Presented at Western Society of Criminology, Berkeley, California.
Brantingham, P.J., Brantingham, P.L. and Andresen, M. (2017). ‘The geometry of crime and crime pattern theory’ in R. Wortley and M. Townley (Eds.) Environmental Criminology and Crime Analysis, 2nd Edn. Milton Park: Routledge.
Brantingham, P. and Faust, F (1976). ‘A Conceptual Model of Crime Prevention’. Crime and Delinquency, 22:130-146.
Bronfenbrenner, U. (1994). ‘Ecological models of human development.’ In International Encyclopedia of Education 3 (2nd Edn.). Oxford: Elsevier.
Brown, R. (2017). ‘Vehicle crime prevention and the co-evolutionary arms race: Recent offender countermoves using immobiliser bypass technology.’ Security Journal 30: 60-73.
Bullock, K. and Tilley, N. (Eds.) (2003) Crime Reduction and Problem-Oriented Policing. Cullompton: Willan.
Campbell, D. (1974). ‘Evolutionary Epistemology,’ in The Philosophy of Karl R. Popper, P. A. Schilpp (Ed.), LaSalle, IL: Open Court, pp. 412–463.
Charbonneau, M. (2021). Evo-Devo and Culture. In: Nuño de la Rosa, L., Müller, G.B. (Eds.) Evolutionary Developmental Biology. Springer, Cham.
Clarke, R. (1997). Situational crime prevention: successful case studies. Harrow and Heston.
Clarke, R. (1999). Hot Products: Understanding, Anticipating and Reducing Demand for Stolen Goods. Police Research Series Paper 112. London: Home Office.
Clarke, R. (2012). Opportunity makes the thief. Really? And so what? Crime Science, 1, 3.
Clarke, R. and Eck, J. (2003). Become a Problem Solving Crime Analyst in 55 Small Steps. London: Jill Dando Institute, University College London.
Clarke, R. and Newman, G. (2006). Outsmarting the Terrorists. New York: Praeger Security International.
Cloward, R. and Ohlin, L. (1960). Delinquency and Opportunity: A theory of delinquent gangs. New York: Free Press.
Cockbain, E. and Laycock, G. (2017). ‘Crime Science‘. Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Criminology.
Cohen, L. and Felson, M. (1979). ‘Social change and crime rate changes: A routine activities approach’. American Sociological Review, 44: 588-608.
Collins, B. and Mansell, R. (2004). Cyber Trust and Crime Prevention: A Synthesis of the State-of-the-Art Science Reviews. London: Department for Business, Innovation and Science.
Cornish, D. (1994a). Crimes as scripts. In P. Cromwell and D. Zahm (Eds.), Proceedings of the International Seminar on Environmental Criminology and Crime Analysis 1993. Coral Gables: University of Miami.
Cornish, D. (1994b). The procedural analysis of offending and its relevance for situational prevention. Crime Prevention Studies, 3:151—96. Monsey, NY: Criminal Justice Press.
Cornish, D. and Clarke, R. (1986). (Eds.) The Reasoning Criminal: Rational Choice Perspectives on Offending. New York: Springer-Verlag.
Cornish, D. and Clarke, R. (2003). Opportunities, precipitators and criminal decisions: A reply to Wortley’s critique of situational crime prevention. Crime Prevention Studies, 16, 41-96. Monsey, NY: Criminal Justice Press.
Cornish, D. and Clarke, R. (2017). ‘The Rational Choice Perspective.’ In R. Wortley and M. Townsley (Eds.) Environmental Criminology and Crime Analysis (2nd edition). London: Routledge.
Cozens, P. and Love, T. (2017). ‘The Dark Side of Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design.’ Oxford Research Encyclopedia on Criminology and Criminal Justice.
Cropley, D., Cropley, A., Kaufman, J., and Runco, M. (2010). The Dark Side of Creativity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
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Design Council (2000). Design Against Crime. A Report to the Design Council, The Home Office and the Department of Trade and Industry. Cambridge, Salford and Sheffield Hallam Universities.
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Driscoll, C. (2017). ‘The Evolutionary Culture Concepts.’ Philosophy of Science 84: 35–55.
Durodié, B. (2002). ‘Perception and threat: Why vulnerability-led responses will fail’. Homeland Security and Resilience Monitor, 1: 16–18.
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Ekblom, P. Paul Ekblom’s own works are referenced under Publications.
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Farrell, G. and Pease, K. (1993). Once Bitten, Twice Bitten: Repeat Victimisation and its Implications for Crime Prevention. Police Research Group Crime Prevention Unit Series Paper 46. London: Home Office.
Felson, M. (1995). ‘Those who discourage crime.’ Crime Prevention Studies, 4. Monsey, NY: Criminal Justice Press.
Felson, M. (2016). ‘The Routine Activity Approach.’ In R. Wortley and M. Townsley (Eds.) Environmental Criminology and Crime Analysis (2nd edition). London: Routledge.
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Gamman, L. and Pascoe, T. (2004). ‘Seeing Is believing: Notes towards a visual methodology and manifesto for Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design.’ Crime Prevention and Community Safety: An International Journal (2004) 6, 9–18.
Gamman, L. and Thorpe, A. (2007). Profit from Paranoia – Design Against ‘Paranoid’ Products. Paper presented at European Academy of Design conference on Dancing with Disorder: Design, Discourse, Disaster. Izmir, Turkey.
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Goldstein, H. (2018) .‘The Prize Winner’s Lecture’, in Stockholm Symposium in Criminology, 13 June.
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Hardie, B. (2020). Studying Situational Interaction: Explaining Behaviour by Analysing Person-Environment Convergence. Springer (Springer Briefs in Criminology).
Hinkle, J., Weisburd, W., Telep, C. and Petersen, K. (2020). ‘Problem‐Oriented Policing for Reducing Crime and Disorder: An updated systematic review and meta-analysis.‘ Campbell Systematic Reviews 16.
Ife, C., Davies, T., Murdoch, S. and Stringhini, G. (2019). ‘Bridging Information Security and Environmental Criminology Research to Better Mitigate Cybercrime’. Prepublication paper.
Islam, T., Becker, I., Posner, R., Ekblom, P., McGuire, M., Borrion, H. and Li, S. (2019). ‘A
Socio-Technical and Co-Evolutionary Framework for Reducing Human-Related Risks
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