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Economic Espionage and Industrial Spying (Cambridge Studies in Criminology)

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Economic Espionage and Industrial Spying (Cambridge Studies in Criminology) Cover

 

Synopses & Reviews

Publisher Comments:

Hedieh Nasheri investigates the current state of industrial espionage, revealing the far-reaching effects of advances in computing and wireless communications, in view of the recent revolution in information technology. Synthesizing perspectives from leading national and international authorities, Nasheri analyzes the historical and conceptual foundations of economic espionage, trade secret thefts, and industrial spying. She demonstrates how these activities impact society, and tracks the legislative and statutory efforts to control them. The international ramifications of economic espionage are emphasized and more than 40 accounts of noteworthy cases and episodes are included.

Synopsis:

'In view of the recent revolution in information technology, this book investigates the current state of industrial espionage, showing the far-reaching effects of advances in computing and wireless communications. Synthesizing views from leading national and international authorities, Professor Hedi Nasheri explains the historical and conceptual underpinnings of economic espionage, trade secret theft, and industrial spying. She shows how these activities have impacted society, and she tracks the legislative and statutory efforts to control them. Throughout the book Professor Nasheri emphasizes the international ramifications of economic espionage. She also includes numerous accounts of noteworthy cases and episodes.\n

'

Synopsis:

This book investigates the current state of industrial espionage, showing the far-reaching effects of advances in computing and wireless communications and provides an analytic overview and assessment of the changing nature of crime in the burgeoning information society.

Synopsis:

An analytic assessment of the changing nature of crime in the burgeoning information society.

Synopsis:

Hedieh Nasheri investigates the current state of industrial espionage, revealing the far-reaching effects of advances in computing and wireless communications, in view of the recent revolution in information technology. Synthesizing perspectives from leading national and international authorities, Nasheri analyzes the historical and conceptual foundations of economic espionage, trade secret thefts, and industrial spying. She demonstrates how these activities impact society, and tracks the legislative and statutory efforts to control them. The international ramifications of economic espionage are emphasized and more than 40 accounts of noteworthy cases and episodes are included. Hedieh Nasheri is a professor of Justice Studies at Kent State University and a Visiting Professor at the University of Turku Law school in Finland. She has written and lectured extensively in the areas of law and social sciences and has given a number of invited lectures nationally and internationally on a wide range of policy and law related topics. She is the recipient of several international awards and grants. More recently, she received a grant from the State Department of the United States for studying issues related to "Organized Crime, Terrorism, and Proliferation of Weapons of Mass Destruction" in Central Europe. She was awarded a Visiting Fellowship at the University of London's Institute of Advanced Legal Studies to conduct an investigation on issues related to intellectual property law and its relation to transnational crimes for the International Center at National Institute of Justice. She was a principal consultant on a grant project at Columbia University's National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse, investigating Internet and international regulatory aspects of diversion and abuse of prescription drugs. Professor Nasheri has authored four books, including Betrayal of Due Process (1998) and Crime and Justice in the age of Court TV (2002). Her work has been cited in the United States Code Annotated with respect to the Economic Espionage Act, by the Blue Ribbon Commission on Jury System Improvement, the Australian Parliament, the United Nations' International Criminal Tribunal, the United Nations Commission on Crime Prevention, and the South African Law Commission. Professor Nasheri's research interests pertain to four related topics: law and Technology, Protection of Trade Secrets and Economic Espionage, Cyber-Crimes, and Comparative Jurisprudence.

About the Author

Hedieh Nasheri is Associate Professor of Justice Studies at Kent State University and a Visiting Professor at the University of Turku Law School in Finland. She is the recipient of several international awards and grants, including a medal from the French Government. More recently, she received a grant from the State Department of the United States for studying issues related to "Organized Crime, Terrorism, and Proliferation of Weapons of Mass Destruction" in Central Europe. Nasheri is a principal consultant on a grant project at Columbia University's National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse, investigating Internet and international regulatory aspects of diversion and abuse of prescription drugs. She also serves on the Editorial Board of the Journal of Criminal Justice Education. She is an officer and director on the board of directors for several national professional trade associations and the Director of Baccalaureate Degree Programs in legal studies throughout the United States for an educational policy arm of the American Bar Association.

Table of Contents

Preface; Acronyms and abbreviations; 1. Dimensions of economic espionage and the criminalization of trade secret theft; 2. Transition to an information society - increasing interconnections and interdependence; 3. International dimensions of business and commerce; 4. Competitiveness and legal collection versus espionage and economic crime; 5. Tensions between security and openness; 6. The new rule for keeping secrets - the Economic Espionage Act; 7. Multinational conspiracy or natural evolution of market economy; Appendix A; Appendix B; Appendix C; References; Index.

Product Details

ISBN:
9780521543712
Editor:
Blumstein, Alfred
Editor:
Farrington, David
Editor:
Farrington, David
Editor:
Blumstein, Alfred
Editor:
Farrington, David P.
Author:
Blumstein, Alfred
Author:
Nasheri, Hedieh
Author:
Farrington, David
Author:
Hedieh, Nasheri
Publisher:
Cambridge University Press
Location:
New York
Subject:
Criminology
Subject:
Computer crimes
Subject:
Business intelligence
Subject:
Intellectual Property
Subject:
Commercial crimes
Subject:
Trade secrets
Subject:
Crime-Criminology
Edition Description:
Trade paper
Series:
Cambridge studies in criminology
Series Volume:
2002/4
Publication Date:
20041131
Binding:
TRADE PAPER
Grade Level:
College/higher education:
Language:
English
Illustrations:
Y
Pages:
286
Dimensions:
8.94x6.00x.68 in. .84 lbs.

Related Subjects

» History and Social Science » Crime » Criminology
» History and Social Science » Crime » General
» History and Social Science » Politics » United States » Politics

Economic Espionage and Industrial Spying (Cambridge Studies in Criminology) New Trade Paper
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$45.50 In Stock
Product details 286 pages Cambridge University Press - English 9780521543712 Reviews:
"Synopsis" by , 'In view of the recent revolution in information technology, this book investigates the current state of industrial espionage, showing the far-reaching effects of advances in computing and wireless communications. Synthesizing views from leading national and international authorities, Professor Hedi Nasheri explains the historical and conceptual underpinnings of economic espionage, trade secret theft, and industrial spying. She shows how these activities have impacted society, and she tracks the legislative and statutory efforts to control them. Throughout the book Professor Nasheri emphasizes the international ramifications of economic espionage. She also includes numerous accounts of noteworthy cases and episodes.\n

'

"Synopsis" by , This book investigates the current state of industrial espionage, showing the far-reaching effects of advances in computing and wireless communications and provides an analytic overview and assessment of the changing nature of crime in the burgeoning information society.
"Synopsis" by , An analytic assessment of the changing nature of crime in the burgeoning information society.
"Synopsis" by , Hedieh Nasheri investigates the current state of industrial espionage, revealing the far-reaching effects of advances in computing and wireless communications, in view of the recent revolution in information technology. Synthesizing perspectives from leading national and international authorities, Nasheri analyzes the historical and conceptual foundations of economic espionage, trade secret thefts, and industrial spying. She demonstrates how these activities impact society, and tracks the legislative and statutory efforts to control them. The international ramifications of economic espionage are emphasized and more than 40 accounts of noteworthy cases and episodes are included. Hedieh Nasheri is a professor of Justice Studies at Kent State University and a Visiting Professor at the University of Turku Law school in Finland. She has written and lectured extensively in the areas of law and social sciences and has given a number of invited lectures nationally and internationally on a wide range of policy and law related topics. She is the recipient of several international awards and grants. More recently, she received a grant from the State Department of the United States for studying issues related to "Organized Crime, Terrorism, and Proliferation of Weapons of Mass Destruction" in Central Europe. She was awarded a Visiting Fellowship at the University of London's Institute of Advanced Legal Studies to conduct an investigation on issues related to intellectual property law and its relation to transnational crimes for the International Center at National Institute of Justice. She was a principal consultant on a grant project at Columbia University's National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse, investigating Internet and international regulatory aspects of diversion and abuse of prescription drugs. Professor Nasheri has authored four books, including Betrayal of Due Process (1998) and Crime and Justice in the age of Court TV (2002). Her work has been cited in the United States Code Annotated with respect to the Economic Espionage Act, by the Blue Ribbon Commission on Jury System Improvement, the Australian Parliament, the United Nations' International Criminal Tribunal, the United Nations Commission on Crime Prevention, and the South African Law Commission. Professor Nasheri's research interests pertain to four related topics: law and Technology, Protection of Trade Secrets and Economic Espionage, Cyber-Crimes, and Comparative Jurisprudence.
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