The Costs of Elderly Victimization
What occurs in the aftermath of criminal vicitmization? How do individuals assess the problems that Victimization has created for them and how do they cope with these problems? Thus far in our examination of criminal victimization of the elderly we have focused upon the determinants and the content of victimization experiences. We have discussed the rates of such crimes and their distributional properties but we have not been concerned with the consequences which flow from them. This is the principal issue considered in the present chapter.
KeywordsDepression Transportation Income Expense
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
Chapter Nine: Recommended Readings
- Burt, M.R. and B.L. Katz 1985 Rape, Robbery and Burglary: Responses to Actual and Feared Criminal Victimization with Special Focus on Women and the Elderly. Victimology, 10:325–358.Google Scholar
- Canada 1984 Canadian Urban Victimization Survey Bulletin 5: Costs to Victims of Crime. Ottawa: Ministry of the Solicitor General.Google Scholar
- Fattah, E. 1981 Becoming a Victim: The Victimization Experience and Its Aftermath. Victimology, 4:198–213.Google Scholar
- Feinberg, N. 1981 The Emotional and Behavioral Consequences of Violent Crime on Elderly Victims. Victimology, 6:355–357.Google Scholar
- Hochstedler, E. 1981 Crimes Against the Elderly in 26 Cities. Washington D.C.: U.S. Department of Justice.Google Scholar