The types of crime had had more widespread dangers to civil society both in term of human cost and tax dollar, is White collar crime, and which conflict had more extensive consequences such as death, harm, and cost, etc. Approaching the situation by comparing and contrasting toward crime and the differences are probably readily apparent, but to understand we need to view the perspective with conflict versus functional theory. Furthermore, Society requires developing ways to threat deviance in a humane and comprehensive way. “Deviance is inevitable, the large issues are to find ways to protect society and people from deviant behaviors that are harmful to themselves or other, to tolerate those behaviors that are not harmful, and to develop system of fairer treatment for deviants. (Henshlin, 158)
The types of crime had more widespread dangers to civil society both in term of human cost and tax dollar, is White collar and which had more extensive consequences. Professor Edwin Hardin Sutherland (1949) was the first to coin the term, and hypothesize white-collar criminals attributed different characteristics and motives than typical street criminals. White collar is a financial motivated, economic, non violent crime committed for illegal monetary gain as a crime committed by a person of respectability and high social status in the course of his occupation. For instance, one of the most notorious corporate crimes was committed by Ford executives in Houston kept faulty Firestone tires on their Explores that cost the lives of 200 people, and not one executive spent even a single day in jail. In contrast with street crime committed by poor individuals financial motivated to commit crime if they are caught stealing cars it’s more likely that they will be sent to prison for years (p. 145 -146). Furthermore, “The Rich Get Richer and the Poor Get Prison”, this article is very true in the way that the poor get discriminated on in almost...
References: Documentary “Books Not Bars”
Hand out by Ms. Larios. “Rich get Richer, the poor get Prison: Ideology, class and Criminal Justice” by Jeffrey Reiman (9th ed).
James M. Henslin. (9th Ed.) Essential of Sociology: A down to earth approach. Southern Illinois University, Edwardsville
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