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As computer-related crime becomes more widespread globally, both scholarly and journalistic accounts tend to focus on the ways in which the crime has been committed and how it could have been prevented. Very little has been written about what follows: the capture, possible extradition, prosecution, sentencing and incarceration of the cyber criminal. This book provides the first international study of the manner in which cyber-criminals have been dealt with by the judicial process in recent times. Some of the most prominent cases from around the globe have been presented in an attempt to discern trends in the disposition of cases and common factors and problems that emerged during the processes of prosecution, trial and sentencing. This is a valuable resource for all those who seek to recall the facts of some of the world's most famous prosecutions and to kw the reasons why particular sentences were imposed.
Russell G. Smith, BA (hons), LLM, DipCrim (Melb.), PhD (London), Solicitor of the Supreme Court of England and Wales, Barrister and Solicitor of the Supreme Court of Victoria and the Federal Courts of Australia, is Deputy Director of Research at the Australian Institute of Criminology. He is co-author of the books Electronic Theft: Unlawful Acquisition in Cyberspace and Crime in the Digital Age. Peter Grabosky, BA (Colby), MA, PhD (Northwestern), FASSA, is a Professor in the Regulatory Institutions Network at the Australian National University, a former Deputy Director at the Australian Institute of Criminology, and current Deputy Secretary General of the International Society of Criminology. He is a co-author of Electronic Theft: Unlawful Acquisition in Cyberspace and Crime in the Digital Age, and co-editor of The Cambridge Handbook of Australian Criminology. Gregor Urbas, BA (Hons), LLB (Hons), PhD (ANU), Barrister and Solicitor of the Supreme Court of the Australian Capital Territory and the Federal Courts of Australia, is a Lecturer in Law at the Australian National University and a former Research Analyst at the Australian Institute of Criminology. With Russell Smith, he is a co-author of Controlling Fraud on the Internet.