The Political Gnomon will critically engage with crime, criminal law and criminal justice in local and global contexts.
From international crimes, like terrorism and genocide, to local issues, such as indigenous justice and injustice.
Here, the latest theoretical and practical advances in criminology will be contested.
By bringing together the insights of a range of disciplines, from socio-legal studies to history to politics to sociology, the Political Gnomon will consider crime, harm and justice.
The Political Gnomon will draw on the strengths and weaknesses of traditional criminological approaches by pushing, mapping, understanding and theorising crime in its domestic, national and global forms.