Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design: How Investing in Physical And Social Capital Makes Communities Safer
This book provides an examination of the major criminological perspectives on the presence of crime and disorder in residential communities. Perspectives are examined with a framework made up of two central dimensions, social and physical capital.
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Effects of Weak Investments in Neighborhood Physical Capital
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activity nodes African Americans awareness space bars behavior Brantingham broken windows perspective buildings burglary Chicago collective efficacy community policing concentrated disadvantage CPTED crime activities crime and disorder crime prevention crime rates criminal offenders criminologists cul-de-sacs decline delinquency disorder and crime disorderly drug house effects enforcement establish ethnic example families fear gangs gated communities gentrification groups Groveland higher crime rates homes hot spots idea incivilities increased crime instability Investments in Positive motivated offenders negative physical capital negative social capital neighborhood neighborhood social neighbors networks opportunities order maintenance organizations places positive physical capital positive social capital potential offenders predatory crimes problem-oriented policing problems produce public housing reduce crime relationships researchers residential areas risk of victimization robberies routine activities theory Sampson Skogan social cohesion social control social disorder social disorganization street surveillability targets territoriality underclass violence violent crimes Weed and Seed