Professor Mark Findlay

BA LLB (ANU) DipCrim MSc (Edin) LLM LLD (Nott)
Chair in International Criminal Justice

F10 - Law School (Camperdown)
The University of Sydney

Telephone +61 2 9351 0225
Fax +61 2 9351 0200

Website Sydney Institute of Criminology
Papers on the Social Science Research Network (SSRN)
Curriculum vitae Curriculum vitae

Biographical details

Mark Findlay is the Deputy Director of the Institute of Criminology. Previously Head of Department of the Law School in 1998-1999, and Pro Dean in 1999, Mark held for 5 years the fractional Chair in International Criminal Justice at the Law School, University of Leeds and was a Senior Associate Research Fellow at the Institute of Advanced Legal Studies, University of London. He currently also holds a Chair in Law at Singapore Management University. Highlights of his career as a teacher and administrator include establishing the new law school at the University of the South Pacific as its Foundation Professor of Law and first head of school. In addition Mark played a critical role in establishing the law programme at City University of Hong Kong. He is currently assisting the development of the second law school in Singapore.

An experienced socio-legal researcher, Mark has worked as a research consultant for international agencies, governments and private consortia in many jurisdictions. He has recently undertaken consultancy work for AusAID, reviewing the law and justice sector in PNG, and is presently consulting for the World Bank on the cost of crime and violence to business in that country. Professor Findlay is the joint chair of the WUN International and Comparative Criminal Justice Network, which is helping shape the face of international criminal justice. His books Governing through Globalised Crime, Beyond Punishment-Analysing International Criminal Justice and Transforming International Criminal Justice are contributing to the reconciliation of retributive and restorative justice paradigms internationally. Another principle area of research interest for Mark is law, regulation and globalisation. He recently published Challenges in Regulating Global Crises (Palgrave Macmillan) and is soon to publish two more books in the field for Edward Elgar.

Mark serves a number of significant state and national policy committees, including till recently, the Premier's Crime Prevention Council. He was appointed to the National Research Priorities Review Committee, Department of Education, Science and Training.

Research interests

  • Criminal Law
  • Comparative and International Criminal Justice
  • Juries
  • Policing
  • Law and regulation
  • Cultural criminology

Teaching and supervision

  • Criminal Law
  • Criminology
  • Policing
  • Law and regulation

Selected grants

2010

  • Reimagining International Criminal Justice; Findlay M; Worldwide Universities Network/Research Support.

2009

  • WUN - University of Sydney Fellowship in International and Comparative Criminal Justice; Findlay M; DVC International/IPDF Grant.

2003

  • Pathways of influence in international sentencing; Findlay M; DVC Research/Research and Development Scheme: Research and Development (R&D).

2001

  • Comparative analysis of international criminal trial procedure; Findlay M; DVC Research/Research and Development Scheme: Research and Development (R&D).

Selected publications

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Books

  • Findlay, M., Odgers, S., Yeo, S. (2014). Australian Criminal Justice - Fifth Edition. Australia: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Property Rights and the Regulation of Immigrant Labour (Forthcoming). United Kingdom: Edward Elgar Publishing.
  • Findlay, M., Lim, S. (2014). Regulatory Worlds: Cultural and Social Perspectives when North meets South (Forthcoming). United Kingdom: Edward Elgar Publishing.
  • Findlay, M. (2013). Contemporary Challenges in Regulating Global Crises. Basingstoke, United Kingdom: Palgrave Macmillan.
  • Findlay, M., Boon-Kuo, L., Lim, S. (2013). International and Comparative Criminal Justice: A Critical Introduction. United Kingdom: Routledge.
  • Findlay, M., Henham, R. (2012). Transforming International Criminal Justice: Retributive and restorative justice in the trial process. United Kingdom: Routledge imprint of Taylor & Francis.
  • Findlay, M., Henham, R. (2010). Beyond Punishment: Achieving International Criminal Justice. United Kingdom: Palgrave Macmillan.
  • Findlay, M., Odgers, S., Yeo, S. (2009). Australian Criminal Justice (4th Edition). Australia: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2008). Governing through Globalised Crime: Futures for international criminal justice. UK: Willan Publishing.
  • Findlay, M. (2006). Criminal Law: Problems in Context. Melbourne: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M., Odgers, S., Yeo, S. (2005). The Australian Criminal Justice System (3rd edition). UK: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M., Henham, R. (2005). Transforming International Criminal Justice: Retributive and restorative justice in the trial process. Devon, UK: Willan Publishing.
  • Findlay, M. (2004). Introducing Policing: Challenges For Police And Australian Communities. Australia: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2001). Problems for the Criminal Law. Melbourne: OUP.
  • Findlay, M. (2000). Criminal Laws of the South Pacific (2nd edition). Suva, Fiji: Institute of Justice and Applied Legal Studies.

Edited Books

  • Findlay, M., Henham, R. (2011). Exploring the Boundaries of International Criminal Justice. Farnham, Surrey, UK: Ashgate.

Book Chapters

  • Findlay, M. (2015). Contemporary Challenges for the Delivery of International Criminal Justice (Forthcoming). In Thomas Crofts, Arlie Loughnan (Eds.), Criminalisation and Criminal Responsibility in Australia (Forthcoming). Australia: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Crime, Development and Corruption: Cultural Dynamic - Global Challenge? In Stefano Caneppele, Francesco Calderoni (Eds.), Organized Crime, Corruption and Crime Prevention: Essays in Honor of Ernesto U. Savona, (pp. 179-186). Cham, Switzerland: Springer.
  • Findlay, M. (2012). State Hierarchy and Governance: Of Shadows or Equivalence in Regulating Global Crisis. In E. Wilson (Eds.), The Dual State: Parapolitics, Carl Schmitt and the National Security Complex, (pp. 153-170). Surrey, United Kingdom: Ashgate.
  • Findlay, M. (2011). Collective Responsibility for Global Crime: Limitations with the Liability Paradigm. In R Henham and M Findlay (Eds.), Exploring the Boundaries of International Criminal Justice, (pp. 47-74). Farnham, Surrey, UK: Ashgate.
  • Findlay, M. (2011). Governing through Globalised Crime: Thoughts on the Transition from Terror. In R Henham and M Findlay (Eds.), Exploring the Boundaries of International Criminal Justice, (pp. 207-226). Farnham, Surrey, UK: Ashgate.
  • Henham, R., Findlay, M. (2011). Introduction: Rethinking International Criminal Justice? In R Henham and M Findlay (Eds.), Exploring the Boundaries of International Criminal Justice, (pp. 1-23). Farnham, Surrey, UK: Ashgate.
  • Findlay, M. (2011). Locating victim communities within global justice and governance. In A Crawford (Eds.), International and Comparative Criminal Justice and Urban Governance: Convergence and Divergence in Global, National and Local Settings, (pp. 109-139). New York: Cambridge University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2011). Principled Criminal Law Reform: Could Macaulay Survive the Age of Governing through Crime? Reflections from the Floor. In Wing-Cheong Chan, Barry Wright, Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Codification, Macaulay and the Indian Penal Code: The Legacies and Modern Challenges of Criminal Law Reform, (pp. 365-370). United Kingdom: Ashgate Publishing.
  • Findlay, M. (2010). Stanley Cohen. In Keith Hayward, Shadd Maruna, Jayne Mooney (Eds.), Fifty Key Thinkers in Criminology, (pp. 242-249). United Kingdom: Routledge imprint of Taylor & Francis.
  • Findlay, M., Bohlander, M. (2010). The Use of Domestic Sources as a Basis of International Criminal Law Principles. In Michael Bohlander (Eds.), The Globalization of Criminal Justice, (pp. 69-92). Aldershot: Ashgate.
  • Findlay, M. (2009). Expanding Crime Investigation. In Mark Findlay, Stephen Odgers, Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Australian Criminal Justice (Fourth Edition), (pp. 74-109). South Melbourne, Australia: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2009). Governing Through Globalised Crime. In Wilson, Eric (Eds.), Government of the Shadows: Parapolitics and Criminal Sovereignty, (pp. 73-89). London and New York: Pluto Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2009). Policing Business Confidence? Controlling Crime Victimization in Papua New Guinea. In Grabosky, Peter (Eds.), Community Policing and Peacekeeping, (pp. 287-306). Boca Raton USA: CRC Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2009). Pre-trial. In Mark Findlay, Stephen Odgers, Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Australian Criminal Justice (Fourth Edition), (pp. 110-151). South Melbourne, Australia: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2009). Punishment and Penalty. In Mark Findlay, Stephen Odgers, Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Australian Criminal Justice (Fourth Edition), (pp. 233-255). South Melbourne, Australia: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2008). Globalised Crime and Governance: the outcomes for understanding International Criminal Justice. In Thalia Anthony and Chris Cunneen (Eds.), The Critical Criminology Companion, (pp. 315-329). Sydney, Australia: Hawkins Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2007). Global Terror as Organised Crime: Reflections on the Australian Experience. In K. Ueda (Eds.), The Present State of International Organised Crimes: The World and Japan - Human Security and Transnational Organised Crime Series Volume 2, (pp. 35-54). Japan: The Ritsumeikan University Law Association.
  • Findlay, M., Henham, R. (2007). Integrating Theory and Method in the Comparative Contextual Analysis of Trial Process. In Mike McConville, Wing Hong Chui (Eds.), Research Methods for Law, (pp. 104-132). UK: Edinburgh University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). Pre-Trial. In Mark Findlay, Stephen Odgers & Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Australian Criminal Justice (3rd ed), (pp. 110-147). Melbourne: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). Punishment and Penalty. In Mark Findlay, Stephen Odgers & Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Australian Criminal Justice (3rd ed), (pp. 219-251). Melbourne: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). The New Investigators. In Mark Findlay, Stephen Odgers & Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Australian Criminal Justice (3rd ed), (pp. 73-109). Melbourne: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2004). Globalzation Of Crime: Terror In A Contracting Globe. In Vic George & Robert M. Page (Eds.), Global Social Problems, (pp. 81-101). Cambridge: Polity Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2003). Crime, terror and transitional cultures in a contracting globe. In Catherine Dauvergne (Eds.), Jurisprudence for an Interconnected Globe, (pp. 231-247). UK: Ashgate.
  • Findlay, M. (2003). The Pacific. In R. Hodess, T. Inowlocki T. Wolfe (Eds.), Global Corruption Report 2003: Transparency International, (pp. 115-127). UK: Profile Books.
  • Bohlander, M., Findlay, M. (2003). The use of domestic sources as a basis for international criminal law principles. In Giuliana Ziccardi Capaldo (Eds.), The Global Community: Yearbook of International law and jurisprudence 2002 - volume 1, (pp. 3-26). USA: Oceana Publications.
  • Findlay, M., Yeo, S. (2002). Criminology. In Michael Coper, Tony Blackshield, and George Williams (Eds.), The Oxford Companion to the High Court of Australia. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2000). Decolonising restoration and justice in transitional cultures. In Heather Strang, John Braithwaite (Eds.), Restorative Justice: Philosophy to Practice, (pp. 185-202). United Kingdom: Ashgate Publishing.

Journals

  • Findlay, M. (2014). Corporate Sociability: Analyzing Motivations for Collaborative Regulation. Administration and Society, 46(4), 339-370. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Counterblast: Escaping the gallows Singapore style. The Howard Journal of Criminal Justice, 53(1), 101-103. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Escaping the Gallows: Mandatory death sentencing - a Singapore case-study (Forthcoming). Crime, Law and Social Change: an interdisciplinary journal.
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Governing Market Failure through Realist Regulation (Forthcoming). Economy and Society.
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Reimagining Synthesis in Global Criminal Justice (Forthcoming). Journal of International Criminal Justice.
  • Findlay, M., Lim, S. (2014). Relevance of the regulatory state in North/South intersections. International Journal of Social Economics, 41(7), 542-555. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Sign Up or Sign Off - Asia's Reluctant Engagement with the International Criminal Court. Cambodia Law and Policy Journal, 2014 (1), 75-95.
  • Findlay, M. (2013). Enunciating Genocide: Crime, Rights and the Impact of Judicial Intervention. International Criminal Law Review, 13(1), 297-317. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M., Hanif, N. (2013). International Conventions and the Failure of a Transnational Approach to Controlling Crime Business. International Criminal Law Review, 13(3), 697-724. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2012). Book Review: Travels of the Criminal Question: Cultural Embeddedness and Diffusion by Dario Melossi, Maximo Sozzo and Richard Sparks, eds. Singapore Journal of Legal Studies, July 2012, 196-198.
  • Findlay, M. (2012). Paradox in preventing and promoting torture: marginalising 'harm' for the sake of global ordering. Reflections on a decade of risk/security globalisation. The International Journal of Human Rights, 16(7), 1040-1058. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2012). Policing, Popular Culture and Political Economy: Towards a Social Democratic Criminology by Robert Reiner. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 23(3).
  • Findlay, M., Ngane, S. (2012). Sham of the Moral Court? Testimony Sold as the Spoils of War. Global Journal of Comparative Law, 1(1), 73-101. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M., Hanif, N. (2012). Taking crime out of crime business. International Journal of Law Crime and Justice, 40(4), 338-368. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2010). The Challenge for Asian Jurisdictions in the Development of International Criminal Justice. Sydney Law Review, 32(2), 215-236.
  • Findlay, M. (2009). Activating a Victim Constituency in International Criminal Justice. International Journal of Transitional Justice, 3(2), 183-206.
  • Findlay, M. (2008). Global Terror and Organised Crime: Symbiotic or Synonymous? Asian Journal of Criminology, 3(1), 75-89. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2008). Juror Comprehension and the Hard Case - Making Forensic Evidence Simpler. International Journal of Law Crime and Justice, 36(1), 15-53. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2008). Legitimating Criminal Justice through Community Engagement: Lessons from the Jury Experience. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 20(2), 303-306.
  • Findlay, M., McLean, C. (2007). Emerging International Criminal Justice. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 18(3), 457-480.
  • Findlay, M. (2007). Juries Reborn. Reform, Winter (2007) 90, 9-11.
  • Findlay, M. (2007). Misunderstanding Corruption and Community: Comparative Cultural Politics of Corruption Regulation in the Pacific. Asian Journal of Criminology, 2(1), 47-56. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2007). Terrorism and relative justice. Crime, Law and Social Change: an interdisciplinary journal, 47(1), 57-68. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2006). Justice for the Vulnerable? - Debating the Relationship between Aboriginal People and Australian Criminal Justice. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 18(2), 373-375.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). Globalisation and Urban Crime: Mean streets or lost suburbs? Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 17(2), 291-304.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). Problem Centered Learning in the Teaching of Criminal Law. International Review of Management.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). Some Brief Observations on the Significance of Deterrence in Braithwaite's 'Pre-empting Terrorism'. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 17(1), 120-121.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). To transform in the international criminal trial: merging restorative and retributive justice. Amicus Curiae, 60, 12-16.
  • Findlay, M. (2004). Prisons As Progressive Punishment? The State Of Corrective Services. The State of the States, 2004, 43-52.
  • Findlay, M. (2004). The Demise Of Corrections Fifteen Years On: Any Hope For The Progressive Punishment? Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 16(1), 57-70.
  • Findlay, M., Grix, J. (2003). Challenging Forensic Evidence? Observations on the use of DNA in certain criminal trials. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 14(3), 269-282.
  • Henham, R., Findlay, M. (2003). Criminal justice modeling and the comparative contextual analysis of trial process. International Journal of Comparative Criminology, 2(2), 162-186.
  • Findlay, M. (2002). Beware of the 'Dog': Assaults in prison and cultures of secrecy. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 14(1), 119-120.
  • Findlay, M. (2002). Internationalised criminal trial and access to justice. International Criminal Law Review, 2(3), 237-259.
  • Findlay, M. (2002). The Cost of Globalised Crime: New Levels of Control. International Journal of Comparative Criminology, 1(2), 109-131.
  • Findlay, M. (2002). The International and Comparative Criminal Trial Project. International Criminal Law Review, 2(1), 47-78.
  • Findlay, M. (2001). Community Participation and the Integration within Legal Formalism in the South Pacific. International Review of Penal Law (Revue Internationale de Droit Penal), 72, 495-513.
  • Findlay, M. (2001). Juror Comprehension and Complexity: Strategies to enhance understanding. The British Journal of Criminology, 41(1), 56-76.
  • Findlay, M. (2001). Review Essay - Whose News About Justice?: Nicholas Cowdery (2001), Getting Justice Wrong, Allen & Unwin, Sydney, ISBN 1865083224 & Jock Collins, Greg Noble, Scott Poynting & Paul Tabar (2001), Kebabs, Kids, Cops and Crime, Pluto Press, Sydney, ISBN 1864031131. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 13(1), 114-117.
  • Findlay, M. (2001). Synthesis in Trial Procedures? The experience of International Criminal Tribunals. International and Comparative Law Quarterly, 50, 26-53.
  • Findlay, M. (2000). Decolonising Restoration and Justice: Restoration in Transitional Cultures. The Howard Journal of Criminal Justice, 39(4), 398-411.
  • Anker, K., Dauvergne, C., Findlay, M., Millbank, J. (2000). Teaching Note: Evaluating a Change to Seminar-Style Teaching. Legal Education Review, 11(1), 97-144.
  • Findlay, M. (1999). Views from the Drugs Summit. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 11(1), 88-90.

Conferences

  • Findlay, M. (2014). Escaping the gallows: Mandatory death sentencing - A Singapore case-study. Australian and New Zealand Society of Criminology (ANZSOC) 2014 - Testing the Edges: Challenging Criminology, Sydney, NSW: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2010). Disturbing the Rice Pot: Market and regulatory cross over in criminal enterprise. British Society of Criminology Conference 2010, Leicester, England: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2009). Conversations with a Crime Boss: Researching criminal enterprise. British Society of Criminology Conference 2009, Cardiff, Wales: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2008). Activating victim Constituency in International criminal justice. International and Comparative criminal Justice and Urban governance: Policy Convergence, Divergence and New Justice Paradigms, Worldwide Universities Network Colloquium 2008, Leeds, England: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2007). China's Place in international Criminal Justice? Crime and Justice in Chinese Societies: Global challenges and local responses 2007 - Law School and Department of Sociology, Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2007). Global Terror and Organised Crime: Symbiotic or synonymous? Organised Crime in Asia: Governance and accountability 2007 - National University of Singapore, Singapore: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2007). Governing through Globalised Crime. British Society of Criminology Conference 2007, London, England: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2006). Governing through Globalised Crime. Government of the Shadows: Global Governance, Para-politics and Organised Crime 2006 - Asian Law Centre, University of Melbourne, Melbourne, Vic: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). Globalisation of Crime: Terror in a contracting globe. 11th United Nations Congress on Crime Prevention and Criminal Justice 2005, Bangkok, Thailand: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2004). Misunderstanding Corruption and Community: comparative cultural politics of corruption regulation. Conference on Corruption: the Way Forward 2004, Canberra, ACT: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2003). Global Terror as Organised Crime? Reflections on the Australian experience. Transnational Crime and Human Security Conference 2003: Faculty of Law, Ritsumeikan University, Kyoto, Japan: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M., Henham, R. (2003). Integrating Theory and Method in the Comparative Contextual Analysis of Trial Process. Workshop on Socio-Legal Research Methods: International Institute for the Sociology of Law 2003, Onati, Spain: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2002). Challenging Forensic Evidence? Observations on the use of DNA in criminal trials. 8th International Criminal Law Congress of the Australian and New Zealand Criminal Law Association 2002: A Matter of Human Rights, Melbourne, Vic: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2001). Globalisation and Crime: Planning for Solutions. 15th Annual Australian and New Zealand Society of Criminology (ANZSOC) Conference 2001 - Criminology in the Twenty-First Century: Public Good or Private Interest?, Melbourne, Vic: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2000). Crime and Transitional Cultures in a Contracting Globe. Symposium on Globalisation and the Universalisation of Legal Norms 2000, Sydney, NSW: Presentation.

Magazine / Newspaper Articles

  • Findlay, M. (2013). Culture of corruption pervades NSW Inc. The Sydney Morning Herald.
  • Findlay, M. (2000). The Essence of the Jury. LegalDate, 14(2).

Report

  • Findlay, M. (2006). Law and Justice Sector Business Crime Victimisation Survey in Port Moresby, 2006.
  • Findlay, M., Guthrie, G., Hukula, F., Laki, J. (2005). Bougainville Community Crime Trends, 2004.
  • Findlay, M., Guthrie, G., Hukula, F., Laki, J. (2005). Port Moresby Community Crime Survey.
  • Findlay, M. (2004). Law and Justice Sector NCD & Bougainville Community Crime Surveys, 2004.
  • Findlay, M. (2003). Review of the Crimes (Forensic Procedures) Act NSW.

Reference Works

  • Findlay, M. (2007). Economics of Punishment. In David S. Clark (Eds.), Encyclopedia of Law and Society: American and Global Perspectives. (pp. 129-152). United States: Sage Publications.

Other

  • Findlay, M. (2006), Review Online: Immunity and International Criminal Law. By Yitiha Simbeye. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2004. Pp. vi-173. $89.95.

2015

  • Findlay, M. (2015). Contemporary Challenges for the Delivery of International Criminal Justice (Forthcoming). In Thomas Crofts, Arlie Loughnan (Eds.), Criminalisation and Criminal Responsibility in Australia (Forthcoming). Australia: Oxford University Press.

2014

  • Findlay, M., Odgers, S., Yeo, S. (2014). Australian Criminal Justice - Fifth Edition. Australia: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Corporate Sociability: Analyzing Motivations for Collaborative Regulation. Administration and Society, 46(4), 339-370. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Counterblast: Escaping the gallows Singapore style. The Howard Journal of Criminal Justice, 53(1), 101-103. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Crime, Development and Corruption: Cultural Dynamic - Global Challenge? In Stefano Caneppele, Francesco Calderoni (Eds.), Organized Crime, Corruption and Crime Prevention: Essays in Honor of Ernesto U. Savona, (pp. 179-186). Cham, Switzerland: Springer.
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Escaping the gallows: Mandatory death sentencing - A Singapore case-study. Australian and New Zealand Society of Criminology (ANZSOC) 2014 - Testing the Edges: Challenging Criminology, Sydney, NSW: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Escaping the Gallows: Mandatory death sentencing - a Singapore case-study (Forthcoming). Crime, Law and Social Change: an interdisciplinary journal.
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Governing Market Failure through Realist Regulation (Forthcoming). Economy and Society.
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Property Rights and the Regulation of Immigrant Labour (Forthcoming). United Kingdom: Edward Elgar Publishing.
  • Findlay, M., Lim, S. (2014). Regulatory Worlds: Cultural and Social Perspectives when North meets South (Forthcoming). United Kingdom: Edward Elgar Publishing.
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Reimagining Synthesis in Global Criminal Justice (Forthcoming). Journal of International Criminal Justice.
  • Findlay, M., Lim, S. (2014). Relevance of the regulatory state in North/South intersections. International Journal of Social Economics, 41(7), 542-555. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2014). Sign Up or Sign Off - Asia's Reluctant Engagement with the International Criminal Court. Cambodia Law and Policy Journal, 2014 (1), 75-95.

2013

  • Findlay, M. (2013). Contemporary Challenges in Regulating Global Crises. Basingstoke, United Kingdom: Palgrave Macmillan.
  • Findlay, M. (2013). Culture of corruption pervades NSW Inc. The Sydney Morning Herald.
  • Findlay, M. (2013). Enunciating Genocide: Crime, Rights and the Impact of Judicial Intervention. International Criminal Law Review, 13(1), 297-317. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M., Boon-Kuo, L., Lim, S. (2013). International and Comparative Criminal Justice: A Critical Introduction. United Kingdom: Routledge.
  • Findlay, M., Hanif, N. (2013). International Conventions and the Failure of a Transnational Approach to Controlling Crime Business. International Criminal Law Review, 13(3), 697-724. [More Information]

2012

  • Findlay, M. (2012). Book Review: Travels of the Criminal Question: Cultural Embeddedness and Diffusion by Dario Melossi, Maximo Sozzo and Richard Sparks, eds. Singapore Journal of Legal Studies, July 2012, 196-198.
  • Findlay, M. (2012). Paradox in preventing and promoting torture: marginalising 'harm' for the sake of global ordering. Reflections on a decade of risk/security globalisation. The International Journal of Human Rights, 16(7), 1040-1058. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2012). Policing, Popular Culture and Political Economy: Towards a Social Democratic Criminology by Robert Reiner. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 23(3).
  • Findlay, M., Ngane, S. (2012). Sham of the Moral Court? Testimony Sold as the Spoils of War. Global Journal of Comparative Law, 1(1), 73-101. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2012). State Hierarchy and Governance: Of Shadows or Equivalence in Regulating Global Crisis. In E. Wilson (Eds.), The Dual State: Parapolitics, Carl Schmitt and the National Security Complex, (pp. 153-170). Surrey, United Kingdom: Ashgate.
  • Findlay, M., Hanif, N. (2012). Taking crime out of crime business. International Journal of Law Crime and Justice, 40(4), 338-368. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M., Henham, R. (2012). Transforming International Criminal Justice: Retributive and restorative justice in the trial process. United Kingdom: Routledge imprint of Taylor & Francis.

2011

  • Findlay, M. (2011). Collective Responsibility for Global Crime: Limitations with the Liability Paradigm. In R Henham and M Findlay (Eds.), Exploring the Boundaries of International Criminal Justice, (pp. 47-74). Farnham, Surrey, UK: Ashgate.
  • Findlay, M., Henham, R. (2011). Exploring the Boundaries of International Criminal Justice. Farnham, Surrey, UK: Ashgate.
  • Findlay, M. (2011). Governing through Globalised Crime: Thoughts on the Transition from Terror. In R Henham and M Findlay (Eds.), Exploring the Boundaries of International Criminal Justice, (pp. 207-226). Farnham, Surrey, UK: Ashgate.
  • Henham, R., Findlay, M. (2011). Introduction: Rethinking International Criminal Justice? In R Henham and M Findlay (Eds.), Exploring the Boundaries of International Criminal Justice, (pp. 1-23). Farnham, Surrey, UK: Ashgate.
  • Findlay, M. (2011). Locating victim communities within global justice and governance. In A Crawford (Eds.), International and Comparative Criminal Justice and Urban Governance: Convergence and Divergence in Global, National and Local Settings, (pp. 109-139). New York: Cambridge University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2011). Principled Criminal Law Reform: Could Macaulay Survive the Age of Governing through Crime? Reflections from the Floor. In Wing-Cheong Chan, Barry Wright, Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Codification, Macaulay and the Indian Penal Code: The Legacies and Modern Challenges of Criminal Law Reform, (pp. 365-370). United Kingdom: Ashgate Publishing.

2010

  • Findlay, M., Henham, R. (2010). Beyond Punishment: Achieving International Criminal Justice. United Kingdom: Palgrave Macmillan.
  • Findlay, M. (2010). Disturbing the Rice Pot: Market and regulatory cross over in criminal enterprise. British Society of Criminology Conference 2010, Leicester, England: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2010). Stanley Cohen. In Keith Hayward, Shadd Maruna, Jayne Mooney (Eds.), Fifty Key Thinkers in Criminology, (pp. 242-249). United Kingdom: Routledge imprint of Taylor & Francis.
  • Findlay, M. (2010). The Challenge for Asian Jurisdictions in the Development of International Criminal Justice. Sydney Law Review, 32(2), 215-236.
  • Findlay, M., Bohlander, M. (2010). The Use of Domestic Sources as a Basis of International Criminal Law Principles. In Michael Bohlander (Eds.), The Globalization of Criminal Justice, (pp. 69-92). Aldershot: Ashgate.

2009

  • Findlay, M. (2009). Activating a Victim Constituency in International Criminal Justice. International Journal of Transitional Justice, 3(2), 183-206.
  • Findlay, M., Odgers, S., Yeo, S. (2009). Australian Criminal Justice (4th Edition). Australia: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2009). Conversations with a Crime Boss: Researching criminal enterprise. British Society of Criminology Conference 2009, Cardiff, Wales: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2009). Expanding Crime Investigation. In Mark Findlay, Stephen Odgers, Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Australian Criminal Justice (Fourth Edition), (pp. 74-109). South Melbourne, Australia: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2009). Governing Through Globalised Crime. In Wilson, Eric (Eds.), Government of the Shadows: Parapolitics and Criminal Sovereignty, (pp. 73-89). London and New York: Pluto Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2009). Policing Business Confidence? Controlling Crime Victimization in Papua New Guinea. In Grabosky, Peter (Eds.), Community Policing and Peacekeeping, (pp. 287-306). Boca Raton USA: CRC Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2009). Pre-trial. In Mark Findlay, Stephen Odgers, Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Australian Criminal Justice (Fourth Edition), (pp. 110-151). South Melbourne, Australia: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2009). Punishment and Penalty. In Mark Findlay, Stephen Odgers, Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Australian Criminal Justice (Fourth Edition), (pp. 233-255). South Melbourne, Australia: Oxford University Press.

2008

  • Findlay, M. (2008). Activating victim Constituency in International criminal justice. International and Comparative criminal Justice and Urban governance: Policy Convergence, Divergence and New Justice Paradigms, Worldwide Universities Network Colloquium 2008, Leeds, England: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2008). Global Terror and Organised Crime: Symbiotic or Synonymous? Asian Journal of Criminology, 3(1), 75-89. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2008). Globalised Crime and Governance: the outcomes for understanding International Criminal Justice. In Thalia Anthony and Chris Cunneen (Eds.), The Critical Criminology Companion, (pp. 315-329). Sydney, Australia: Hawkins Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2008). Governing through Globalised Crime: Futures for international criminal justice. UK: Willan Publishing.
  • Findlay, M. (2008). Juror Comprehension and the Hard Case - Making Forensic Evidence Simpler. International Journal of Law Crime and Justice, 36(1), 15-53. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2008). Legitimating Criminal Justice through Community Engagement: Lessons from the Jury Experience. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 20(2), 303-306.

2007

  • Findlay, M. (2007). China's Place in international Criminal Justice? Crime and Justice in Chinese Societies: Global challenges and local responses 2007 - Law School and Department of Sociology, Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2007). Economics of Punishment. In David S. Clark (Eds.), Encyclopedia of Law and Society: American and Global Perspectives. (pp. 129-152). United States: Sage Publications.
  • Findlay, M., McLean, C. (2007). Emerging International Criminal Justice. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 18(3), 457-480.
  • Findlay, M. (2007). Global Terror and Organised Crime: Symbiotic or synonymous? Organised Crime in Asia: Governance and accountability 2007 - National University of Singapore, Singapore: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2007). Global Terror as Organised Crime: Reflections on the Australian Experience. In K. Ueda (Eds.), The Present State of International Organised Crimes: The World and Japan - Human Security and Transnational Organised Crime Series Volume 2, (pp. 35-54). Japan: The Ritsumeikan University Law Association.
  • Findlay, M. (2007). Governing through Globalised Crime. British Society of Criminology Conference 2007, London, England: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M., Henham, R. (2007). Integrating Theory and Method in the Comparative Contextual Analysis of Trial Process. In Mike McConville, Wing Hong Chui (Eds.), Research Methods for Law, (pp. 104-132). UK: Edinburgh University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2007). Juries Reborn. Reform, Winter (2007) 90, 9-11.
  • Findlay, M. (2007). Misunderstanding Corruption and Community: Comparative Cultural Politics of Corruption Regulation in the Pacific. Asian Journal of Criminology, 2(1), 47-56. [More Information]
  • Findlay, M. (2007). Terrorism and relative justice. Crime, Law and Social Change: an interdisciplinary journal, 47(1), 57-68. [More Information]

2006

  • Findlay, M. (2006). Criminal Law: Problems in Context. Melbourne: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2006). Governing through Globalised Crime. Government of the Shadows: Global Governance, Para-politics and Organised Crime 2006 - Asian Law Centre, University of Melbourne, Melbourne, Vic: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2006). Justice for the Vulnerable? - Debating the Relationship between Aboriginal People and Australian Criminal Justice. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 18(2), 373-375.
  • Findlay, M. (2006). Law and Justice Sector Business Crime Victimisation Survey in Port Moresby, 2006.
  • Findlay, M. (2006), Review Online: Immunity and International Criminal Law. By Yitiha Simbeye. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2004. Pp. vi-173. $89.95.

2005

  • Findlay, M., Guthrie, G., Hukula, F., Laki, J. (2005). Bougainville Community Crime Trends, 2004.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). Globalisation and Urban Crime: Mean streets or lost suburbs? Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 17(2), 291-304.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). Globalisation of Crime: Terror in a contracting globe. 11th United Nations Congress on Crime Prevention and Criminal Justice 2005, Bangkok, Thailand: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M., Guthrie, G., Hukula, F., Laki, J. (2005). Port Moresby Community Crime Survey.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). Pre-Trial. In Mark Findlay, Stephen Odgers & Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Australian Criminal Justice (3rd ed), (pp. 110-147). Melbourne: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). Problem Centered Learning in the Teaching of Criminal Law. International Review of Management.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). Punishment and Penalty. In Mark Findlay, Stephen Odgers & Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Australian Criminal Justice (3rd ed), (pp. 219-251). Melbourne: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). Some Brief Observations on the Significance of Deterrence in Braithwaite's 'Pre-empting Terrorism'. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 17(1), 120-121.
  • Findlay, M., Odgers, S., Yeo, S. (2005). The Australian Criminal Justice System (3rd edition). UK: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). The New Investigators. In Mark Findlay, Stephen Odgers & Stanley Yeo (Eds.), Australian Criminal Justice (3rd ed), (pp. 73-109). Melbourne: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2005). To transform in the international criminal trial: merging restorative and retributive justice. Amicus Curiae, 60, 12-16.
  • Findlay, M., Henham, R. (2005). Transforming International Criminal Justice: Retributive and restorative justice in the trial process. Devon, UK: Willan Publishing.

2004

  • Findlay, M. (2004). Globalzation Of Crime: Terror In A Contracting Globe. In Vic George & Robert M. Page (Eds.), Global Social Problems, (pp. 81-101). Cambridge: Polity Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2004). Introducing Policing: Challenges For Police And Australian Communities. Australia: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2004). Law and Justice Sector NCD & Bougainville Community Crime Surveys, 2004.
  • Findlay, M. (2004). Misunderstanding Corruption and Community: comparative cultural politics of corruption regulation. Conference on Corruption: the Way Forward 2004, Canberra, ACT: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2004). Prisons As Progressive Punishment? The State Of Corrective Services. The State of the States, 2004, 43-52.
  • Findlay, M. (2004). The Demise Of Corrections Fifteen Years On: Any Hope For The Progressive Punishment? Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 16(1), 57-70.

2003

  • Findlay, M., Grix, J. (2003). Challenging Forensic Evidence? Observations on the use of DNA in certain criminal trials. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 14(3), 269-282.
  • Findlay, M. (2003). Crime, terror and transitional cultures in a contracting globe. In Catherine Dauvergne (Eds.), Jurisprudence for an Interconnected Globe, (pp. 231-247). UK: Ashgate.
  • Henham, R., Findlay, M. (2003). Criminal justice modeling and the comparative contextual analysis of trial process. International Journal of Comparative Criminology, 2(2), 162-186.
  • Findlay, M. (2003). Global Terror as Organised Crime? Reflections on the Australian experience. Transnational Crime and Human Security Conference 2003: Faculty of Law, Ritsumeikan University, Kyoto, Japan: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M., Henham, R. (2003). Integrating Theory and Method in the Comparative Contextual Analysis of Trial Process. Workshop on Socio-Legal Research Methods: International Institute for the Sociology of Law 2003, Onati, Spain: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2003). Review of the Crimes (Forensic Procedures) Act NSW.
  • Findlay, M. (2003). The Pacific. In R. Hodess, T. Inowlocki T. Wolfe (Eds.), Global Corruption Report 2003: Transparency International, (pp. 115-127). UK: Profile Books.
  • Bohlander, M., Findlay, M. (2003). The use of domestic sources as a basis for international criminal law principles. In Giuliana Ziccardi Capaldo (Eds.), The Global Community: Yearbook of International law and jurisprudence 2002 - volume 1, (pp. 3-26). USA: Oceana Publications.

2002

  • Findlay, M. (2002). Beware of the 'Dog': Assaults in prison and cultures of secrecy. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 14(1), 119-120.
  • Findlay, M. (2002). Challenging Forensic Evidence? Observations on the use of DNA in criminal trials. 8th International Criminal Law Congress of the Australian and New Zealand Criminal Law Association 2002: A Matter of Human Rights, Melbourne, Vic: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M., Yeo, S. (2002). Criminology. In Michael Coper, Tony Blackshield, and George Williams (Eds.), The Oxford Companion to the High Court of Australia. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Findlay, M. (2002). Internationalised criminal trial and access to justice. International Criminal Law Review, 2(3), 237-259.
  • Findlay, M. (2002). The Cost of Globalised Crime: New Levels of Control. International Journal of Comparative Criminology, 1(2), 109-131.
  • Findlay, M. (2002). The International and Comparative Criminal Trial Project. International Criminal Law Review, 2(1), 47-78.

2001

  • Findlay, M. (2001). Community Participation and the Integration within Legal Formalism in the South Pacific. International Review of Penal Law (Revue Internationale de Droit Penal), 72, 495-513.
  • Findlay, M. (2001). Globalisation and Crime: Planning for Solutions. 15th Annual Australian and New Zealand Society of Criminology (ANZSOC) Conference 2001 - Criminology in the Twenty-First Century: Public Good or Private Interest?, Melbourne, Vic: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2001). Juror Comprehension and Complexity: Strategies to enhance understanding. The British Journal of Criminology, 41(1), 56-76.
  • Findlay, M. (2001). Problems for the Criminal Law. Melbourne: OUP.
  • Findlay, M. (2001). Review Essay - Whose News About Justice?: Nicholas Cowdery (2001), Getting Justice Wrong, Allen & Unwin, Sydney, ISBN 1865083224 & Jock Collins, Greg Noble, Scott Poynting & Paul Tabar (2001), Kebabs, Kids, Cops and Crime, Pluto Press, Sydney, ISBN 1864031131. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 13(1), 114-117.
  • Findlay, M. (2001). Synthesis in Trial Procedures? The experience of International Criminal Tribunals. International and Comparative Law Quarterly, 50, 26-53.

2000

  • Findlay, M. (2000). Crime and Transitional Cultures in a Contracting Globe. Symposium on Globalisation and the Universalisation of Legal Norms 2000, Sydney, NSW: Presentation.
  • Findlay, M. (2000). Criminal Laws of the South Pacific (2nd edition). Suva, Fiji: Institute of Justice and Applied Legal Studies.
  • Findlay, M. (2000). Decolonising restoration and justice in transitional cultures. In Heather Strang, John Braithwaite (Eds.), Restorative Justice: Philosophy to Practice, (pp. 185-202). United Kingdom: Ashgate Publishing.
  • Findlay, M. (2000). Decolonising Restoration and Justice: Restoration in Transitional Cultures. The Howard Journal of Criminal Justice, 39(4), 398-411.
  • Anker, K., Dauvergne, C., Findlay, M., Millbank, J. (2000). Teaching Note: Evaluating a Change to Seminar-Style Teaching. Legal Education Review, 11(1), 97-144.
  • Findlay, M. (2000). The Essence of the Jury. LegalDate, 14(2).

1999

  • Findlay, M. (1999). Views from the Drugs Summit. Current Issues in Criminal Justice, 11(1), 88-90.

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