The distribution of water‐monitoring organizations across states

Michael J. Lynch, Paul B. Stretesky
  • Policing An International Journal, March 2013, Emerald
  • DOI: 10.1108/13639511311302452

Water monitoring organizations, Environmental Justice, US

What is it about?

Criminologists ignore how forms of self-policing affect environmental social control. Uses data on 1,308 community water monitoring organizations to assess factors that influence the formation of these groups. These organization are more prevalent in higher income and white communities indicating that US EPA policies that encourage formation of these groups enhance environmental injustice.

Why is it important?

Results have implications for studies related to: green criminology; community policing; informal social control of environmental crime; environmental sociology; environmental justice; radical criminology.

Read Publication

The following have contributed to this page: Michael Lynch

In partnership with: