Consumer Fraud

Consumer Fraud

Consumer Fraud



Further Reading

  • Ayres, I., & Braithwaite, J. (1992). Responsive regulation: Transcending the deregulation debate. New York: Oxford University Press.
  • Benson, M. L., & Simpson, S. S. (2009). White-collar crime: An opportunity perspective. New York: Routledge.
  • Button, M., Tapley, J., & Lewis, C. (2013). The ‘Fraud Justice Network’ and the infrastructure of support for individual fraud victims in England and Wales. Criminology and Criminal Justice, 13, 37-61.
  • Clinard, M., & Yeager, P. C. (1980). Corporate crime. New York: Free Press.
  • Cullen, F. T., Maakestad, G. C., & Benson, M. L. (2006). Corporate crime under attack: The fight to criminalize business violence. Cincinnati, OH: Anderson Publishing.
  • Ermann, M. D., & Lundman, R. J. (2002). Corporate crime and governmental deviance (6th ed.). New York: Oxford University Press.
  • Holtfreter, K., Reisig, M. D., &. Pratt, T. C. (2008). Low self-control, routine activities, and fraud victimization. Criminology, 46, 189-220.
  • Levi, M. (2009). Suite revenge? The shaping of folk devils and moral panics about white-collar crimes. British Journal of Criminology, 49, 48-67.
  • Mascini, P. (2013). Why was the enforcement pyramid so influential? And what price was paid? Regulation and Governance, 7, 48-60.
  • McLean, B., & Elkind, P. (2003). The smartest guys in the room: The amazing rise and scandalous fall of Enron. New York: Penguin Books.
  • Moore, E., & Mills, M. (1990). The neglected victims and unexamined costs of white-collar crime. Crime and Delinquency, 36, 408-418.
  • Pontell, H. N., Black, W. K., & Geis, G. (2014). Too big to fail, too powerful to jail? On the absence of criminal prosecutions following the 2008 financial meltdown. Crime, Law, and Social Change, 61, 1-13.
  • Rosoff, S. M., Pontell, H. N., & Tillman, R. H. (2004). Profit without honor: White-collar crime and the looting of America (3d ed.). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson Prentice Hall.
  • Simpson, S. S., & Koper, C. S. (1992). Deterring corporate crime. Criminology, 30, 347-375.
  • Slapper, G., & Tombs, S. (1999). Corporate crime. Harlow: Longman.
  • Stone, C. D. (1975). Where the law ends: The social control of corporate behavior. New York: Harper and Row.
  • Sutherland, E. H. (1949). White collar crime. New York: Dryden.
  • Tombs, S., & Whyte, D. (2003). Unmasking the crimes of the powerful: Scrutinizing states and corporations. New York: Peter Lang.
  • Zahra, S. A., Priem, R. L., & Rasheed, A. A. (2005). The antecedents and consequences of top management fraud. Journal of Management, 31, 803-828.
  • Yeager, P. C. (1991). The limits of law: The public regulation of private pollution. New York: Cambridge University Press.







2 responses to “Consumer Fraud”

  1. international

    Although the white-collar crimes generally got relatively short sentences, employee safety violations received longer sentences than all nonviolent street crimes except for selling drugs.

  2. international

    People are most supportive of disenfranchising elite white-collar criminals like corporate fraudsters and were least supportive of denying voting rights to street offenders like people who steal unoccupied cars.