It ain't what it is, its the way that they do it? Why we still don't understand cybercrime / Mike McGuire -- Contributions of criminological theory to the understanding of cybercrime offending and victimization / Adam Bossler -- The open and dark web : facilitating cybercrime and technology-enabled offenses / Claudia Flamand and David Décary-Hétu -- Predictors of cybercrime victimization : causal effects or biased associations? / Steve van de Weijer -- Virtual danger : an overview of interpersonal cybercrimes / Jordana Navarro -- Sexual violence in digital society : understanding the human and technosocial factors / Anastasia Powell, Asher Flynn and Nicola Henry -- Cybercrime subcultures : Contextualizing offenders and the nature of the offense / Thomas J. Holt -- On social engineering / Kevin Steinmetz, Richard Goe and Alexandra Pimentel -- Contrasting cyber-dependent and traditional offenders : a comparison on criminological explanations and potential prevention methods / Marleen Weulen Kranenbarg -- Financial cybercrimes and situational crime prevention / Rutger Leukfeldt and Jurjen Jansen -- Modelling cybercrime development : the case of Vietnam / Jonathan Lusthaus -- Humanising the cybercriminal : markets, forums and the carding subculture / Craig Webber and Michael Yip -- The roles of 'old' and 'new' media tools and technologies in the facilitation of violent extremism and terrorism / Ryan Scrivens and Maura Conway -- Child sex abuse images and exploitation materials / Roderic Broadhurst -- Policing cybercrime : responding to the growing problem and considering future solutions / Cassandra Dodge and George Burruss -- Responding to individual fraud : Perspectives of the 'Fraud Justice Network' / Cassandra Cross -- The ecology of cybercrime / Benoît Dupont -- Displacing big data : how criminals cheat the system / Alice Hutchings, Sergio Pastrana and Richard Clayton.
"This book focuses on the human factor in cybercrime: its offenders, victims and parties involved in tackling cybercrime. It brings together leading criminologists from around the world to consider questions about the nature of of cybercrime, and examines all facets of victimization, offending, offender networks, and policy responses"--