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European Journal of Policing Studies - 2015/2 (ISSN 2034-760x)
ISBN: 9781162175485
Number of pages: 88
Status: In production - can be ordered - can not yet be delivered
Estimated Price: € 100.00
Publisher : Maklu-Uitgevers nv
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About the book:

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Contents:

Introduction
A. Verhage, L. Bisschop, W. Hardyns & D. Boels

Articles

Policing, Boundaries and the State: The Changing Landscape of Sovereignty and Security. Introduction to the Edition
C. Giacomantonio (1) & H.O.I. Gundhus (2)

Abstract
This special edition of the European Journal of Policing Studies examines these institutional rearrangements of policing, boundaries and the state. Through a combination of empirical, theoretical and legal scholarship, each contribution uniquely examines the profound transformations taking place in contemporary Europe and elsewhere, and the questions these transformations raise for policing in democratic societies.

(1) Analyst at RAND Europe, a not-for-profit policy research institution based in Cambridge, UK and Brussels, BE.
(2) Professor at Norwegian Police University College, Research Department.

Talking to the Man. Some Gendered Reflections on the Relationship Between the Global System and Policing Subculture(s)
B. Bowling (1) & J. Sheptycki (2)

Abstract
This paper reflects on the interplay between the transnational subculture of policing and the subculture of transnational policing and pays particular attention to the encoding of masculine tropes within them. It uses the culture/subculture distinction to illuminate how gendered masculine identities help to mediate the relationship between the broader culture of control and the occupational subculture(s) of policing. The paper is part of an attempt to theorize global policing as a synecdoche of the global system, an idea that is fundamentally challenging to our ideas about the boundaries of the state. In this paper we draw attention to the specifically ‘masculinist’ nature of the discourse concerning global policing practice, which is often essentialized in dyadic terms; in extremis, in terms of chivalrous knights and rapacious Bluebeards. The paper looks at the militarization of US policing and briefly explores the global terrain of public order policing in the contemporary period, again drawing attention to the masculine tropes that pervade the scene. The paper endeavors to show how the prevalence of problematic masculine role-types in the enactment policing subculture(s) affects the global system.

Keywords: transnational policing; subculture(s); masculinity; global policing; militarization of policing

(1) Deputy Dean of The Dickson Poon School of Law.
(2) Professor of Criminology at the Faculty of Liberal Arts and Professional Studies York University Toronto, Canada.

Justifications and State Actions. EU Police Cooperation, Schengen Borders and Norwegian Sovereignty
S. Ugelvik (1)

Abstract
Building on an assessment of Norwegian policy documents from 1994 to 2012, this article provides a critical analysis of the process leading up to the Norwegian agreements with EU, primarily those concerning police cooperation. The purpose is to discuss the Norwegian Government’s justifications for entering into the agreements throughout this period. The Norwegian Government firstly argued that the pertinent agreements were imperative to maintain the free travel-arrangements already existing between the Nordic countries. This justification was shortly after moderated, and had a few years later disappeared completely. It was replaced by a former secondary argument; the pressing need for enhanced police cooperation. This article presents some of the changes the EU agreements involved for the Norwegian police. It shows a discrepancy between the policiary needs and purposes as these were presented fluctuating throughout a relatively short period of time. Further, it