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ABOUT ANZSOC 2011
The twenty fourth (24th) annual Australian and New Zealand Society of Criminology Conference (ANZSOC) will be held in Geelong, Victoria, Australia from 28 September to 30 September 2011 at the Four Points by Sheraton hotel located on the Geelong waterfront.
Delegates from across Australia and internationally will attend the conference and a one day postgraduate conference will be held on 27 September 2011.
The title for the conference is “Crime and the regions: from the local to regional, national and international” reflecting major issues affecting rural and regional Australia, the transformations occurring in major Australian and international capital cities, issues affecting the surrounding regions, the importance of these issues globally and how global developments shape and are shaped by local issues.
Key themes underneath the conference are :
This combination of themes will permit the widest range of participation by criminologists and allied professionals and practitioners across Australia and internationally
Professor Laureen Snider
Plenary - Criminalizing the Algorithm? Stock Market Crime in the 21st Century
Abstract - Criminalizing the Algorithm? Stock Market Crime in the 21st Century
Laureen Snider is a Professor of Sociology at Queen's University specializing in corporate crime, surveillance , and legal reform. Recent publications include "Framing E-Waste Regulation: The Obfuscating Role of Power", Criminology & Public Policy 9 (3); (2010); "Tracking Environmental Crime Through CEPA: Canada's Environment Cops or Industry's Best Friend?", with Suzanne Day and April Girard. Canadian Journal of Sociology, 35, (#2) (2010); "Regulating Competition in Canada", with Suzanne Day and Jordan Watters, Canadian Journal of Law & Society (2009); and "Accommodating Power: The 'Common Sense' of Regulators" (2008), Social & Legal Studies. 18 (3) (2009).
Forthcoming publications include: "The Challenges of Regulating Powerful Economic Actors", in James Gobert, ed., European Developments in Corporate Criminal Liability. Sage, 2011; "Why Reform Fails: The Sad Story of Stock Market Bubbles", Queen's Quarterly, 2011; "Surveillance, Capital and the Mega-Event", with Adam Molnar, in C. Bennett & K. Haggerty, eds., Surveillance Games, Routledge,; "The Conundrum of Financial Regulation", Annual Review of Law & Social Sciences, 2011; "The Technological Advantages of Stock Market Traders", in S. Handleman, Wills S, How They Got Away With It: White-Collar Crime and the Financial Meltdown. Columbia U Press, Forthcoming; and "The 'Great Unwatched' and the 'Lightly Touched': Surveillance and Stock Market Fraud", with A. Molnar, The Political Economy of Surveillance, Kirstie Ball & Laureen Snider, eds., forthcoming 2011 or 2012.
Dr Adam M Tomison
Abstract - Crimes against international students in Australia
Dr Tomison was appointed Director of the Australian Institute of Criminology in July 2009. He is internationally recognised as an expert in the field of child abuse, the prevention of child abuse and other family violence, and the development and operation of child protection and family support systems. An experienced public service executive, he has worked over the past two decades with a range of government, non-government organisations and advocacy groups focused on child protection and child abuse prevention in Australia and overseas.
From 2004 to 2008 he held various senior executive positions within the Northern Territory Department of Health and Families, including as Director of the Northern Territory's Family and Children's Services, and as the Department's inaugural Principal Child Protection Adviser in 2004. In 2006-07 Dr Tomison acted as the expert advisor (and Director of Policy and Research) for the 'Little Children are Sacred' NT Inquiry into the Protection of Aboriginal Children from Sexual Abuse.
From 1995-2004 he was a senior researcher at the Australian Institute of Family Studies, managing the National Child Protection Clearinghouse. Under his leadership, the Clearinghouse became a centre for excellence with a national and international reputation in the field of child abuse prevention and child protection. He subsequently developed a number of other national research and information units for the Institute, notably the Australian Centre for the Study of Sexual Assault. Dr Tomison has made significant academic contributions to scholarly and applied research in the areas of child protection and violence prevention. In 2010 he was appointed as an Adjunct Professor at the Australian Catholic University and became a member of the Executive Council of the International Society for the Prevention of Child Abuse and Neglect.
Professor Reece Walters
Abstract - Crime is in the Air - Pollution and Environmental Justice
Research Interests: Green and Critical Criminology, Crimes against the Environment, State and Corporate Crime, Sociology of Criminological Knowledge.
Professor Reece Walters research focuses on crimes of the powerful, notably the ways in which corporate and government officials abuse their authority for personal or political gain. He has published on the politics and governance of criminological knowledge and more recent work seeks to push existing criminological horizons to include notions of environmental harm and justice. In doing so, his research examines the political economy of water, air and food and how these essential ingredients for human and non-human life are constantly threatened and exploited by the harmful acts of governments and corporations.
Recent publications include:
Walters, R. (2010) 'Toxic Atmospheres: Air Pollution and the Politics of Regulation.', Critical Criminology - An International Journal. 18(4).
Walters, R. (2010) Eco-Crime and Genetically Modified Food. London:Routledge-Cavendish.
Walters, R. (2010) 'Environmental Crime' in Mooney, G. and Craoll, H. (eds) Crime and Justice in Scotland, London:Routledge.
|Associate Professor Darren Palmer
Deakin University, Australia
|Dr Ian Warren|
Early bird registration Ends 31 July
Standard registration Ends 30 September
Day registration - flat rate $425 per day
Make sure to reference ANZSOC 2011 when booking to get your special rates.
Four Points by Sheraton Geelong - CONFERENCE VENUE
Address: 10-14 Eastern Beach Road, Geelong VIC
Rate: $139 standard room per room per night room only
$159 Apartment per night room only
$209 Luxury suite per room per night
Breakfast: Full buffet breakfast served in Zenith Restaurant- $20 per person
Reservations can be made by emailing email@example.com or alternatively phoning reception on 03 52 447 700.
Ardara Bed & Breakfast
4 Aberdeen Street,
Geelong West, 3218,
Ph: +61 (0)3 52296024
Geelong Conference Centre
Why not make this a "Crime and Justice Week" by taking the opportunity to attend both the ANZSOC 2011 conference and the QUT Crime, Justice and Social Democracy: An International Conference in Brisbane, two hours flying time north of Geelong and experience some of the wonders of Australia.
The ANZSOC conference is located in Geelong, Victoria's second largest city. The conference venue is where the city meets the bay and sits opposite the wonderfully revitalised waterfront precinct. Geelong is also the gateway to the world famous Great Ocean Road, surrounding vineyards and beaches. The conference is also being held during the Australian Rules Football Grand Final Week.
The conference venue is at the Four Points by Sheraton Geelong, 10-14 Eastern Beach Road, Geelong VIC, one hour from Melbourne by train or car, and 15 minutes from Avalon airport (Jetstar flights from Sydney and Brisbane, Tiger Airways flights from Sydney, Brisbane, Gold Coast, Perth and Adelaide) where there is a service to Geelong Gull Airport Services Melbourne (Tullamarine) - Geelong - Melbourne Airport (Tullamarine)
Dr Darren Palmer
Associate Professor in Criminology
Faculty of Arts and Education
Waurn Ponds, 3217
Geelong VIC, Australia
Phone: +61 3 52272283
Conference and Seminars Officer (Research)
Faculty of Arts and Education
Deakin University, Burwood Campus,
221 Burwood Highway, Burwood, Vic, 3125
Phone: +61 3 924 46824
ANZSOC - Australian and New Zealand Society of Criminology Inc
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