The Scholarship of Teaching and Learning
Course outlines, essays, and other material of interest to those who teach critical criminology can be included on this page. Please submit relevant material or links to the webmaster.
Several critical criminologists have developed extensive web pages. Links to these pages are found below. These are educational pages that often encourage participation and feedback from all students - regardless of whether they are enrolled in University programs. In the tradition of critical criminology, these pages remain freely available. Please let us know about other effective teaching/learning sites that should be included.
Professor Barak's website includes essays, links, and other information of interest to the critical criminologist.
A Journal of Postmodern and Critical Thought Devoted to Academic Discourse on Peace and Justice. Site is in a continual state of creation. Maintained by Jeanne Curran and Susan Takata. A great example of using the internet to teach, learn, and collaborate. Includes a thematic index and site map, a kids page, and a variety of content that seems to be endless.
Dr. Fuller's Peacemaking and Crime site is among the first to use blogging software. This site includes information about peacemaking in the US criminal justice system. Dr. Fuller's site provides links to news, web pages and other resources useful to those in interested in learning more about an alternative to the war on crime.
Paul Leighton's page of justice related information. This is an great site that is kept current through Dr. Leighton's tireless efforts. Includes links to the STOP VIOLENCE project, corporate prisons, elite deviance, and internet privacy.
Dr. Mentor's personal site includes links, essays, and class related material. Dr. Mentor uses the internet for each of his courses and is developing internet sites with the potential to replace readers and textbooks with free online-based content, including justicepolicy.com and critcrim.org. He is also working with students in the development of the Online Encyclopedia of Criminal Justice.
The Schwendinger's describe their website as primarily designed for colleagues interested in our study of the relations between adolescent subcultures and academic achievement, delinquency, privatization of public schools, etc.
Shelden's website includes his own commentaries and research articles, a special "in the news" section with the latest news reports about crime and justice, plus special sections devoted to the drug war, the war on terrorism, the war in Iraq, and corporate and political crime. Also, occational special links to research on various topics (e.g., death penalty, the malpractice "crisis," class and race issues surrounding hurricane Katrina).
Papers, links, and class related material are included on this site. Professor Thomas uses the internet in many of his classes. He was also the founding webmaster of the Critical Criminology Website.