Ekofeministički aspekt zelene kriminologije
Savić, Neda S.
Faculty:University of Niš, Faculty of Law
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Green criminology is a special criminology branch, whose subject matter is environmental crime and phenomena alike (green crime), whereas ecofeminism is a socio-political movement/ideology with the fundamental premise about the conceptual links between the oppression of nature and the oppression of woman, but as well about the links among many other oppressive systems. This work takes ecofeminist theory as a perspective of green criminology, and, exploring the phenomenon of green crime within global aspect, its etiology, as well as vicitimological data, answers the most relevant criminological questions: Who? What? Where? When? How? and Why?. Ecofeminist theory, as is proven in this work, represents the most adequate perspective of green criminology, for it provides the most accurate insights into the issues of phenomenology, etiology, and victimology of green crime, particularly regarding the factors of this type of crime, and recognition of, and help to, its victims. One of the primary
matters herein is providing the answer to the question of why many ecologically harmful activities are not recognized as criminal, and what would the legislative reform be like with the aim of recognizing, criminalizing, and preventing these activities. The dissertation sets, too, a new scientific approach/orientation, i.e. points to the reforms within criminological research with the objective of suppressing and preventing of, and consciousness raising about, the phenomenon in question. The dissertation as well provides certain pragmatical solutions and proposals, in relation to suppression and prevention of green crime. Green crime develops as one of the most serious transnational types of crime, so that the study, suppression, and prevention thereof requires exactly this kind of reformative approach.View More
Keywords:Zelena kriminologija, ekofeminizam, krivično pravo, zeleni kriminalitet, viktimologija; Green criminology, ecofeminism, Criminal law, green crime, victimology