The diversity and richness of biosocial theory is illustrated in this volume which introduces numerous views on the biological and social causes of criminality and pro/antisociality. Contributors outline basic assumptions of the biosocial perspective; examine various evolutionary, genetic, and neurochemical aspects of criminality; and then stretch existing knowledge to new theoretical limits. This volume is intended to alert social scientists, particularly criminologists, of recent developments in this field.
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Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Exorcising Sociobiology By Gross, Paul R. New Criterion, Vol. 19, No. 6, February 2001
Sociobiology Evolutionary Psychology By Selin, Risto Skeptic (Altadena, CA), Vol. 7, No. 2, Spring 1999
Democratic Fraud ; State Legislature's Dysfunction Creates Breeding Ground for Criminal Behavior By The Buffalo News (Buffalo, NY), May 7, 2015
Colorado Activist Connects Abortion, Criminal Behavior: Believes Guilt from Procedure Can Lead to Illegal Acts By Kabbany, Jennifer The Washington Times (Washington, DC), April 14, 1999
Did Clinton Pardons Constitute Criminal Behavior? ; Both Congress and the US Attorney in New York Are Searching for Evidence of a Crime, but Legal Experts Say It Could Be a Difficult Case to Prove By Francine Kiefer writer of The Christian Science Monitor The Christian Science Monitor, March 2, 2001