International Criminal Justice Review special issue, guest edited by me!
Exciting! A special issue of a criminology journal on Heritage Crime! Thank you to the International Criminal Justice Review for inviting me to guest edit on this topic. I’m very much looking forward to seeing the submissions for this and, in turn, if you have research that fits into this call, please submit it! You have until next August so plenty of time, but feel free to get in touch with me to talk about any ideas you have.
Please see the official flier here: http://icj.sagepub.com/site/misc/ICJR_CFP_Oct2016.pdf
International Criminal Justice Review (ICJR) invites submissions for a special issue, “Crimes against Culture: Theft, Destruction, Security, and Protection of Heritage”, to be guest edited by Dr. Donna Yates (University of Glasgow). The looting of antiquities and the destruction of heritage sites have pervaded media reporting on conflict in recent years. The study of crimes against culture includes this ‘conflict’ lens. Yet, it also encompasses areas of multidisiplinary research into the protection of cultural heritage from numerous threats, and an exploration of the various forms of insecurity associated with heritage loss. Many of the crimes related to heritage loss are transnational, but the harms may be local and personal, wrapped up in the complexities of community and individual identity.
In this issue we hope to feature cutting-edge research into the intersections between criminology and the disciplines traditionally associated with the preservation of cultural objects and sites, namely archaeology, heritage, and museums studies. Topics could include:
- looting, trafficking, and illicit sale of antiquities or other cultural objects;
- security and protection of cultural objects and sites during and beyond conflict and natural disaster;
- cultural protection policy success, failure, or critiques;
- forgery and fraud in the art and antiquities market;
- white collar crime, crimes of the powerful, and state crime as they relate to cultural objects and sites;
- harm related to heritage crime.
We especially welcome papers that push the boundaries of theoretical or methodological research in this field, that draw on multidisciplinary resources and discourses, or that present research into underrepresented geographical areas or new conceptions of heritage crime.
Submissions will be peer-reviewed. Manuscripts should not exceed 30 pages double-spaced, excluding tables, figures, and references. An abstract of approximately 200 words and a biographical sketch must accompany the manuscript. Authors must send two electronic copies of the manuscript, one full version (with cover page containing the author’s name, title, institutional contact information; acknowledgments; grant numbers; and the date, location, and conference at which the manuscript may have been presented), and one blind copy (minus all identifying information) to Dr. Yates at firstname.lastname@example.org. Manuscripts should be submitted in MS Word no later than August 31, 2017, and adhere to the formatting style of the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association (5th ed.) and CJR formatting guidelines.