Part I Statements on the Biosocial Perspective: Biological perspectives in criminology, D. Fishbein
Segregation and stratification: a biosocial perspective, D. Massey
Adolescence-limited and life-course persistent antisocial behaviour: a developmental taxonomy, T.E. Moffitt
Behavior genetics and anomie/strain theory, A. Walsh
H.J. Eysenck in Fagin's kitchen: the return to biological theory in 20th-century criminology, N.H. Rafter.
Part II Genetics and Crime: Role of genotype in the cycle of violence in maltreated children, A. Caspi, J. McClay, T.E Moffitt, J. Mill, J. Martin, I.W. Craig, A. Taylor and R. Poulton
The integration of genetic propensities into social-control models of delinquency and violence among male youths, G. Guo, M.E. Roettger and T. Cai
The interaction between genetic risk and childhood sexual abuse in the prediction of adolescent violent behavior, K.M. Beaver
Genetic influences on associations with substance using peers, H.H. Cleveland, R. Wiebe and D.C. Rowe
Behavior genetics of aggression in children: review and future directions, L.F. DiLalla
The new look of behavioral genetics in developmental psychopathology: gene-environment interplay in antisocial behaviors, T.E. Moffitt.
Part III Evolutionary Psychology and Crime: Gene-based evolutionary theories in criminology, L. Ellis and A. Walsh
Self control, social control and evolutionary psychology: towards an integrated perspective on crime, A. Brannigan
A gene-based evolutionary explanation for the association between criminal involvement and number of sex partners, K.M. Beaver, J.P. Wright and A. Walsh
Women and crime: an evolutionary approach, A. Campbell, S. Muncer and D. Bibel
Why men commit crimes (and why they desist), S. Kanazawa and M.C. Still.
Part IV Neuroscience and Crime: Neuroanatomical background to understanding the brain of the young psychopath, J. Fallon
The roles of orbital frontal cortex in the modulation of antisocial behavior, R.J.R. Blair
A social neuroscience perspective on adolescent risk-taking, L. Steinberg
Brain abnormalities in murderers indicated by positron emission tomography, A. Raine, M. Buchsbaum and L. LaCasse
Reduced prefrontal and increased subcortical brain functioning assessed using positron emission tomography in predatory and affective murderers, A. Raine, J.R. Meloy, S. Bihrle, J. Stoddard, L.LaCasse and M. Buchsbaum
reduced prefrontal gray matter volume and reduced autonomic activity in antisocial personality disorder, A. Raine, T. Lencz, S. Bihrle, L. LaCasse and P. Colletti