criminogenic

crim·i·no·gen·ic

 (krĭm′ə-nə-jĕn′ĭk) also crim·o·gen·ic (krī′mə-)
adj.
Producing or tending to produce crime or criminality: "Alcohol is the most criminogenic substance in America" (James B. Jacobs).

criminogenic

(ˌkrɪmɪnəˈdʒɛnɪk)
adj
causing or promoting crime
Translations
kriminogen
References in periodicals archive ?
We agreed with the Police Commissioner that it is important to pay attention to risk management and to respond flexibly to the ever-changing criminogenic situation.
As noted above, even though prisons can theoretically reduce crime through rehabilitation, the results from several studies suggest that prison does not rehabilitate offenders and may even have a criminogenic effect.
COPE's main objectives are to utilize technology-based services to better reach medium- to high-risk probation clients in three ways: utilization of "virtual" mentoring, provision of online courses to address criminogenic needs, and participation in cognitive behavioral intervention groups, using teleconferencing to connect participants in different rural areas within the county in real time.
The scholar in his doctoral research-study highlighted the socio-cultural patterns and exhibition of Masculinity in creation of violent personalities that resultantly led to criminogenic social structure.
It means it's combined with other things like trauma, like criminogenic needs, post-traumatic stress - all of those are magnified [for] the kids who are in the juvenile justice system.
The probability of a criminal act to be committed depends on the criminal tendency (propensity) of a person in interaction with their exposure to criminogenic settings (exposure).
That's very important, because you don't want judges, defense attorneys, prosecutors making decisions about the kind of program to put somebody in without the benefit of that criminogenic risk assessment," Thompson said.
ing of social structures and family control and adverse sex ratio -- all have significant roles as criminogenic factors.
Some criminologists believe that when people from a community are imprisoned at a high enough number--coercive mobility--the effect may also be criminogenic.
The author has organized the main body of his text in eleven chapters devoted to crime, justice, and the media, new media and social constructionism, images of crime and criminality, criminogenic media, the courts, and a wide variety of other related topics.
The criminogenic potential of criminal justice practices and the master status of offender comes over powerfully in the depiction of the struggles that they faced, with examples of being 'given a break' by sympathetic judges or other professionals very much the exception.
Mobile crews will patrol the most criminogenic areas, places of public events and other routes where young people gather from 8.