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International Journal for Crime, Justice and Social Democracy Queensland University of Technology 2202-8005 The International Journal for Crime, Justice and Social Democracy is an open access, blind peer-reviewed journal that publishes critical research about challenges confronting criminal justice systems around the world.  The Journal is committed to democratising quality knowledge production and dissemination. There are no APCs (Article Processing Charges). Authors can submit and publish at no cost. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0
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International Journal for Crime, Justice and Social Democracy 4 3

Islamophobia and Crime – Anti-Muslim Demonising and Racialised Targeting: Guest Editor’s Introduction

Abstract

This special issue deals with anti-Muslim racism, crime, criminalisation and attacks – both ideological and material – on Muslims and their communities in countries like Britain, Canada and Australia. A new spectre is haunting these places: an imagined ‘other’ is seen to be subversively spreading Muslim ‘extremism’ and exhorting anti-Western violence from within these societies, supporting global terrorism abroad and at home, and espousing hyperpatriarchal, homophobic and sexually exploitative culture. The ‘Muslim other’ has become the folk demon of our time in a racialising ideology that circulates internationally and has strikingly similar effects in quite different local contexts

To find out more about this special edition, download the PDF file from this page.

 

Published:
Pages:1 to 3
Section: Editorial
0 citation(s) in Web of Science

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Author Biography

Auckland University
New Zealand New Zealand
Professor Scott Poynting has a variety of research and teaching interests which include:
- Immigration, ethnicity, multiculturalism and racism
-‘Deviance’ and social control
-Class relations
-Maculinities
-Youth
-Education
He has co-authored, with Mike Donaldson, Ruling Class Men: Money, Sex, Power (Peter Lang, 2007); and with Greg Noble, Paul Tabar and Jock Collins, Bin Laden in the Suburbs: Criminalising the Arab Other (Institute of Criminology, 2004) and Kebabs, Kids, Cops and Crime: Youth, ethnicity and crime (Pluto Australia, 2000); and co-edited, with George Morgan, Outrageous! Moral panics in Australia (ACYS Publishing, 2007).