Print. Tittle, Charles R., David A. Ward, and Harold G. Grasmick. "Self-Control and Crime/Deviance: Cognitive vs. Behavioral Measures." Journal of Quantitative Criminology 19.4 (2003): 333-65.
Douglas, J.E. Ressler, R.K. Burgess, R.N. Hartman, R.N (1986) Criminal Profiling From Crime Scene Analysis. John Wiley and Sons Inc. Roth & Olson 2001 Homant & Kennedy, 1998 Dwyer, D. (2001) Angles on Criminal Psychology. London United Kingdom.
(1983). The relationship between criminality and the disadvantaged.. Ch.6 In Crime and Public Policy, (Eds)., James Q. Wilson, (pp.917-991). San Francisco: ICS Press. Herstein, Richard J. (1985).
Based on the writings of Karl Marx, radical criminologists argue that the state works to serve the interests of the capitalist ruling class and that criminal law is merely an instrument of that class to keep all other classes in a disadvantage position (Young et al.,1973; Quinney, 1980). Named the elites, bourgeois, or the ruling class, these powerful people formulate and shape the content of the law to further their interests and at the same time to exploit the poor and the weak. Criminal law protects the powerful by making it look like the most dangerous types of crime are committed by the poor and consequently by setting the stage for criminal justice officials to go after and punish perpetrators of street crime more harshly than those who commit white collar or corporate crime. On September 13, 1989, a small Kentucky town experienced a powerful tragic mining “accident,” or so it seemed. The powerful methane explosion left 10 men dead.
Lawrence Friedman, “Crime and Punishment in American History,” BasicBooks, 1993, p. 109-111. Print. http://www.fbi.gov/about-us/cjis/ucr/crime-in-the-u.s/2010/crime-in-the-u.s.-2010/property-crime/burglarymain Larry J. Siegel, “Criminology,” Cengage Learning, 2012, p.236-40.