Risk Factors in Computer-Crime Victimization.
- Other records:
- 1st ed.
- El Paso : LFB Scholarly Publishing LLC, 2010.
- Criminal Justice: Recent Scholarship
Criminal Justice: Recent Scholarship
1 online resource (175 pages)
Body covering (Anatomy).
- Electronic books.
- Choi empirically assesses a computer-crime victimization model by applying Routine Activities Theory (RAT). He tests the components of RAT via structural equation modeling to assess the existence of any statistical significance between individual online lifestyles, the levels of computer security, and levels of individual computer-crime victimization. A self-report survey, which contained multiple measures of the risk factors and computer-crime victimization, was administered to 204 college students to gather data to test the model. The findings provide empirical supports for the components of RAT by delineating patterns of computer-crime victimization.
CHAPTER 1: Introduction and Overview of Computer Crime
Purpose and Scope
Computer Crime and Victimization
Criminological Foundations on Computer Crime Victimization
CHAPTER 2: Computer Crime Victimization and Criminological Perspectives
Routine Activities Theory and Nature of Cyberspace
Spatiality and Temporality in Cyberspace
Three Core Concepts: Routine Activities Theory
Motivated Offender: Computer Criminal
Suitable Target in Cyberspace
Capable Guardianship in Cyberspace
Target Suitability Revisited: Lifestyle-Exposure Theory
Potential Theoretical Expansion
CHAPTER 3: Methodological Approach: Digital Guardian, Online Life Style, and Computer Crime Victimization
Sample and Procedure
Research Hypotheses and Measures
Digital Guardian Measure
Online Lifestyle Measure
Computer-Crime Victimization Measure
Convergence of Two Latent Variables Measure
CHAPTER 4: SEM Assessment: Cyber-Routine Activities Theoretical Model
Properties of Measures
CFA on Digital-Capable Guardianship
CFA on Online Lifestyle
Relationship Between Demographic Variables and Risk Factors of Computer Crime Victimization
Demographic Variables vs. Fear of Cybercrime
Demographic Variables vs. Main Factors in Computer Crime Victimization
CHAPTER 5: Managing Computer Crime and Future Research
Limitations and Directions for Future Research
Future Directions on Computer Crime Prevention Program
APPENDIX A: Presurvey Guideline
APPENDIX B: Computer Crime Victimization Survey
- Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources.
- Local notes:
- Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2021. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
- Other format:
- Print version: Choi, Kyung-Shick Risk Factors in Computer-Crime Victimization
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