Crit Crim (2018) 26:443–446 https://doi.org/10.1007/s10612-018-9395-x BOOK REVIEW Damien Short: Redefining Genocide: Settler Colonialism, Social Death and Ecocide, Zed Books, London, 2016, 272 pp, ISBN: 978-1-84277-931-6 Ragnhild Sollund, Christoph H. Stefes and Ann Rita Germani (eds): Fighting Environmental Crime in Europe and Beyond: The Role of the EU and Its Member States, Palgrave Macmillan, London, 2016, 256 pp, ISBN: 978-1-349-95084-3 Bill McClanahan Published online: 31 May 2018 © Springer Science+Business Media B.V., part of Springer Nature 2018 In the decades since its emergence, green criminology has focused the criminological gaze on a variety of harms and crimes that impact the vast worlds of nonhuman ecology. As is the case with most—if not all—other criminological perspectives, though, green criminol- ogy exists in both thought and action: we can think green criminology and we can do green criminology. Two recent books—Redefining Genocide: Settler Colonialism, Social Death and Ecocide by Damien Short and Fighting Environmental Crime in Europe and Abroad: The Role of the EU and its Member States, edited by Ragnhild Sollund, Chrisoph H. Stefes and Anna Rita Germani—offer rich illustrative examples of the tensions and differences between thinking and doing green criminology. The distinctions between thinking and doing green criminology are, in some ways,
Critical Criminology – Springer Journals
Published: May 31, 2018
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