Secure Societies Institute

Organization profile

Profile Information

"It is easy to define a way of working as inter-disciplinary; in reality this is often a new label given to the same way of working, with very little difference in the day to day approach of teaching and research. The Secure Societies Institute marks a genuine change in the way that we work. Research staff and students from across the seven Schools work collaboratively to address global security challenges as diverse as terrorism, modern slavery, child sexual abuse and cyber crime. Our research is practitioner-led, ensuring that solutions are directly influenced by the needs of those working to reduce crime and terrorist threats and to build stronger, safer communities. With a membership of almost 100 staff and post-graduate researchers we are able to bring together skills, methodologies and expertise in forensic science, architecture, product design, investigative psychology, digital forensics, policing, law, to name just a few. The Institute is about working more effectively as a University, sharing the knowledge that we already have, but also adding value to produce something exciting, innovative and truly inter-disciplinary.” - Professor Rachel Armitage, Director

Fingerprint The fingerprint is based on mining the text of the scientific documents related to the associated persons. Based on that an index of weighted terms is created, which defines the key subjects of research unit

offense Social Sciences
crime prevention Social Sciences
environmental design Social Sciences
offender Social Sciences
Crime Medicine & Life Sciences
Homicide Medicine & Life Sciences
prisoner Social Sciences
police Social Sciences

Network Recent external collaboration on country level. Dive into details by clicking on the dots.

Research Output 2010 2019

A decade developing the delivery of CPTED across Greater Manchester

Monchuk, L., 21 Feb 2019, Rebuilding Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design: Strengthening the Links with Crime Science. Armitage, R. & Ekblom, P. (eds.). 1st ed. London: Routledge, p. 199-215 17 p. (Crime Science Series).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

police
offense
crime prevention
planning process
fee
Open Access
File

Book review: Coercive concern: nationalism, liberalism and schooling of Muslim youth, by Reva Jeffe-Walter Stanford

Miah, S., 2019, In : Ethnic and Racial Studies. 42, 3, p. 484-486 3 p.

Research output: Contribution to journalBook/Film/Dance Article review

Projects 2015 2019

Activities 1990 2019

Policing: a Journal of Policy and Practice (Journal)

Rachel Armitage (Reviewer)
1 Mar 2019

Activity: Publication peer-review and editorial work typesEditorial work

Countering Violent Extremism: Policy and Rights

Shaun McDaid (Speaker)
21 Mar 2019

Activity: Talk or presentation typesInvited talk

National Police Problem Solving Conference: Disrupting and preventing the markets for stolen goods

Jason Roach (Speaker)
27 Feb 2019

Activity: Talk or presentation typesInvited talk