Our faculty supporting the EJ program at John Jay College of Criminal Justice are busy contributing to sustainability and environmental justice through a variety of scientific, scholarly, and artistic productions. The following is a list of some of our work.
Petrossian, Gohar (2019). The Last Fish Swimming. The Global Crime of Illegal Fishing. Santa Barbara: ABC-CLIO (Praeger).Rutledge, Jennifer (2016). Feeding the Future. School Lunch Programs as Global Social Policy. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press.Hoffman, Joan (2011). The Cooperation Challenge of Economics and the Protection of Water Supplies: A Case Study of the New York City Watershed Collaboration. New York: Routledge.
Malpede, Karen (2017). Plays in Time. The Beekeeper’s Daughter, Prophecy, Another Life, Extreme Whether. Chicago: Intellect.
Markowitz, Gerald (2013). Lead Wars: The Politics of Science and the Fate of America’s Children (with David Rosner). Berkeley: University of California Press.
Markowitz, Gerald (2013). Deceit and Denial: The Deadly Politics of Industrial Pollution (2nd edition). Berekeley: University of California Press.
Articles and Book Chapters
Bartlett, Paul, Milena Povov, and John Ruppert. “Integrating Core Sustainability Meta-Competencies and SDGs Across the Silos in Curriculum and Professional Development.” In The SDGs and Institutions of Higher Education: Concepts, Cases and Good Practices, 71-85. Edited Godwell Nhamo and Vuyo Mjimba
Bisschop, Lieselot. (2014). How e-waste challenges environmental governance. International Journal for Crime, Justice & Social Democracy, 3:2, 82-96.
Hoffman, Joan (2001). Sustainable economic development: a criminal justice challenge for the 21st century. Crime, Law and Social Change, 34: 3, 275-299.
Kapstein, Helen (2016). “Crude Fictions: How New Nigerian Short Stories Sabotage Big Oil’s Master Narrative.” Postcolonial Text, North America, 11, feb. Available at: http://postcolonial.org/index.php/pct/article/view/2002/1925.
Petrossian, G. (2015). “Preventing illegal, unreported and unregulated (IUU) fishing: A situational approach.” Biological Conservation, 189, 39-48.
Gohar Petrossian (2014). Explaining and controlling illegal commercial fishing: an application of the CRAVED theft model. British Journal of Criminology, 54:1, 73-90.
Petrossian, G., Wise, J. & Pires, S.F. (2015). “Factors Affecting Crab and Lobster Species Subject to IUU Fishing.” Ocean and Coastal Management, 106, March, 29-34. DOI: 10.1016/j.ocecoaman.2015.014
Pires, S.F. & Petrossian, G. (2015). Understanding parrot trafficking between illicit markets in Bolivia: An application of the CRAVED model. International Journal of Comparative and Applied Criminal Justice. DOI: 10.1080/01924036.2015.1028951
Petrossian, G., Marteache, N. & Viollaz, J. (2014). Where do “Undocumented” Fish Land: The Characteristics of Ports of Convenience for IUU Fishing. European Journal on Crimin
Jennifer Rutledge (2012). Liberalism and international law: evidence from the Ganges water dispute. Asian Journal of Political Science, 20:2, 109-123.
Alexander Schlutz (2018). “Calls in the Desert. Peter Reading’s Climate Change Poetry.” ISLE, 25:4, 786-808. https://doi.org/10.1093/isle/isy072
Milena Popov, Rain Dots (2014), Access Denied (2012), Side View (2009), Metamorphosis (2007).
Karen Malpede, Playwright and Director of Extreme Whether (Theater for the New City, October 2-26, 2014, La Mama, March 1-18, 2018).
Malepede, Karen. (2016). Hermes in the Anthropocene: A dogologue. Animal Sentience
Lindsey Kayman (Director of Environmental Health and Safety), “Environmental Justice Café” Annual Spring environmental documentary film festival at John Jay College of Criminal Justice, New York, NY.