Collaboration at the Front Line: INTERPOL and NGOs in the Same NEST
Environmental law enforcement is not always the responsibility of one national agency, but rather, is multi-disciplinary in nature due to the complexity and diversity of the crime type which can encompass disciplines such as wildlife, pollution, fisheries, forestry, natural resources and climate change, with reaching effect into other areas of crime. (INTERPOL and UNEP, 2012: 2)
KeywordsUnited Nations Environment Programme Crime Type Environmental Harm Environmental Crime Wildlife Crime
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Ayres, I. and Braithwaite, J. (1992), Responsive Regulation: Transcending the Deregulation Debate. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
- Bergin, A. and Allen, R. (2008), ‘The Thin Green Line: Climate Change and Australian Policing’, ASPI Special Report- Issue 17. Canberra: Australian Strategic Policy Institute.Google Scholar
- Braithwaite, J. and Drahos, P. (2000), Global Business Regulation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
- CITES (Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora) (2012), The International Consortium on Combating Wildlife Crime. Available at http://www.cites.org/eng/prog/iccwc.php (accessed 6 September 2012).
- Environmental Investigation Agency (2008), Environmental Crime: A Threat to Our Future. London: EIA.Google Scholar
- Gunningham, N. and Grabosky, P. (1998), Smart Regulation: Designing Environmental Policy. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
- INTERPOL (2012), National Environmental Security Task Force: Bringing Compliance and Enforcement Agencies Together to Maintain Environmental Security. Lyon, France: INTERPOL.Google Scholar
- INTERPOL and UNEP (United Nations Environment Programme) (2012), Summit Report: International Chiefs of Environmental Compliance and Enforcement. Lyon, France: INTERPOL and UNEP.Google Scholar
- Pink, G. (in press), ‘INTERPOL’s NEST: Building Capability and Capacity to Respond to Transnational Environmental Crime’, in L. Elliott and W. Schaedla (eds), Transnational Environmental Crime Handbook. Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar.Google Scholar
- UNODC (United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime) (2011), Transnational Organized Crime in the Fishing Industry. Vienna: United Nations.Google Scholar
- White, R. (2011), Transnational Environmental Crime: Toward an Eco-global Criminology. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
- White, R. (2012), ‘NGO Engagement in Environmental Law Enforcement: Critical Reflections’, Australasian Policing: A Journal of Professional Practice and Research, 4(1), 7–11.Google Scholar