Annual Survey of White Collar Crime
We would like to thank you for your continued patience during our subscriptions database and service upgrades. We are working to verify complete accuracy of all records in the new system and customer assistance and feedback would be greatly appreciated. If you receive any correspondence that does not appear correct, we ask that you please contact us immediately.
The Annual Survey of White Collar Crime is an issue put forth each year by the American Criminal Law Review. It can be purchased alone, but it is also part of a full-year subscription to the American Criminal Law Review. You can order directly from our office by selecting the appropriate option from the drop-down menu by American Criminal Law Review on our Subscription Order Form.
You can also purchase hard or soft copies of individual articles or the full issue through our print-on-demand site.
The Editor-in-Chief of this issue, Nicholas Silverman, provides an overview of the contents in his Editor's Note:
As editor-in-chief, I have attempted to instill a new identity for the Annual Survey of White Collar Crime. Our challenge has always been the same: how can students write reference material for practitioners who presumably have far greater knowledge and experience? This year, we have met that challenge by defining our mission with precision.We publish the Annual Survey of White Collar Crime with the hope that it can serve as a reference material of particular use to practitioners who find themselves in an unfamiliar area of law. With that mission in mind, we have focused our resources on providing straightforward offense elements, defenses, and gray areas of the law. We hope it helps!
In addition to the twenty primary articles — each of which has been updated and improved — the Annual Survey of White Collar Crime is proud to feature an article by Professor Katrice Bridges Copeland of Pennsylvania State University Dickinson School of Law. Professor Copeland is one of the premier scholars of white collar crime. Her article, The Crime of Being In Charge: Executive Culpability and Collateral Consequences, confronts the legal and ethical underpinnings of the responsible corporate officer doctrine in conjunction with administrative exclusion of that officer. Professor Copeland examines whether a penalty as harsh as exclusion can be justified when responsible corporate officer lacks actual mens rea. Professor Copeland’s article was chosen with the hope that it can aid practitioners on either side of the decision to charge responsible corporate officers with crimes that will result in administrative exclusion.