email@example.com | 01484 471304
My published output to date has primarily been concerned with trends in the distribution of victimisation across citizens and households, and an appropriate technique for weighting these by seriousness or har, This remains one of my central topics of interest. Chapters from my doctoral thesis on repeat victimisation and the cross-national crime drop have yet to be submitted as articles to peer-reviewed journals but this is in train and the linked topics also remain of focal interest.
Given my experience in quantitative analysis in criminology, a number of large datasets are now accessible to me and afford extensive and exciting opportunities for original work. Some preliminary work on the complex relationships between statistics and crime has been undertaken, and funding sought for a more ambitious research programme.
I am largely interested in large scale quantitative projects that aim to produce practice-oriented outcomes. Particular areas of interest include prevention of repeat victimisation, examination of crime ‘harm’ and ability to focus policing efforts as the most harmful criminal activity, and, finally, areal distribution of immigration and its impact on crime rates.
Ignatans, D. and Pease, K. (2018) ‘Crime Concentrations: Hot Dots, Hot Spots and Hot Flushes’. In: The Oxford Handbook of Environmental Criminology. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press. . ISBN 9780190279707
Ignatans, D. and Roebuck, T. (2018) ‘Do more immigrants equal more crime? Drawing a bridge between first generation immigrant concentration and recorded crime rates’ Crime, Security and Society , 1 (1). ISSN 2398-130X
Ignatans, D. and Roebuck, T. (2017) ‘Do more immigrants equal more crime? Drawing a bridge between first generation immigrant concentration and recorded crime rates.’ Crime, Security and Society . ISSN 2398-130X
Los, G., Ignatans, D. and Pease, K. (2017) ‘First generation immigrant judgements of offence seriousness: evidence from the crime survey for England and Wales’ Crime Prevention and Community Safety: An International Journal , 19 (2), pp. 151-161. ISSN 1460-3780
Ignatans, D. and Matthews, R. (2017) ‘Immigration and the Crime Drop’ European Journal of Crime, Criminal Law and Criminal Justice , 25 (3), pp. 205-229. ISSN 0928-9569
Pease, K. and Ignatans, D. (2016) ‘The global crime drop and changes in the distribution of victimisation.’ Crime Science . ISSN 2193-7680
Ignatans, D. and Pease, K. (2016) ‘Taking Crime Seriously: Playing the Weighting Game.’ Policing: a Journal of Policy and Practice , 10 (3), pp. 184-193. ISSN 1752-4520
Ignatans, D. and Pease, K. (2016) ‘On whom does the burden of crime fall now? Changes over time in counts and concentration.’ International Review of Victimology , 22 (1), pp. 55-63. ISSN 0269-7580
Ignatans, D. and Pease, K. (2015) ‘Distributive Justice and the Crime Drop’. In: The Criminal Act: The Role and Influence of Routine Activity Theory. London, UK: Palgrave Macmillan. pp. 77-87. ISBN 9781137391315
I am interested in supervising projects that explore:
Masters by Research and PhD student projects are welcome.
There is scope for developing handheld devices indicating crime risk by household type and prior victimisation experience.
I am the module convenor for the module ‘Explaining and Responding to Crime’ (HIB2002) for 2015/2016.
In addition to module leadership on the module ‘Explaining and Responsing to Crime&requo;, I currently contribute to teaching across the Criminology undergraduate courses. This includes teaching on modules: