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Penal Issues est l’édition anglaise de Questions Pénales.
Jusqu’à fin 2006, cette publication reprenait, en une édition papier annuelle, les numéros de l’année précédente de Questions Pénales. Depuis 2007, Penal Issues est diffusé exclusivement par voie électronique, cinq fois par an environ.
Penal Issues is the English edition of Questions Pénales.
Up to the end of 2006, Penal Issues was published as a single annual paper issue collecting the previous year’s quarterly issues of Questions Pénales. Since 2007, Penal Issues has been exclusively circulated in electronic form, about 5 times a year.
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Feelings of insecurity and fear of crime: Dimensions and trends (july 2017)
The revisiting of crime-based insecurity is based here on new data. However imperfect, they do enable us to document the various aspects of insecurity and above all, to track the current trends. Indeed, the development of victimisation surveys, repeated at regular intervals, allows for more systematic study of feelings of insecurity
Delinquent Girls: Victims and/or Guilty? (november 2016)
By Dominique Duprez, Élise Lemercier and Cindy Duhamel.
Since offences committed by girls were viewed as statistically negligible, for a long time they received little attention from the social sciences. The research project presented in this paper aims at shedding some light on the life course of girls under criminal justice control following some offence, based on their life histories and on interviews with professionals working with them.
Identity Checks and Youthful Parisians Analysis of the Paris Section of the 2010 ESCAPAD Survey (July 2016)
The study that follows lies within the framework of these debates, since it aims at specifying who are those individuals checked by the police, on the basis of the data collected on young Parisians aged 17-18 during a one-day military preparation program, the Journée d’appel à la préparation à la défense or JAPD, subsequently dubbed the Journée défense et citoyenneté, JDC (National defense and citizenship day) (ESCAPAD survey, OFDT). The study is the outcome of collaboration between the Observatoire Français des Drogues et des Toxicomanies and the CESDIP.
Banking Frauds in Metropolitan France: Profiles of Victims and Decisions to Report to the Police (January 2016)
By Bilel Benbouzid and Sophie Peaucellier.
Victimisation surveys enable us to take analysis beyond the quantitative estimate of the extent of fraudulent obtaining. They provide crucial understanding of the process by which victims pass from undergoing an offence to filing a complaint. With respect to reporting, banking frauds occupy a specific position on the overall complaint-filing scene. Cardholders have no obligation to file a complaint, and banks are obliged to reimburse victims rapidly. Now, contrary to expectations, the rate of reporting for banking frauds is relatively high. The purpose of this discussion is to look at the determinants of reporting for victims with various profiles, and to attempt to understand the role of banks in this process.