Various types of crimes are shown in figure given below
Corporate Crime - Criminology - Oxford Bibliographies
The Fortune Global 500 has been released – the annual ranking of the largest companies in the world by revenues. Here is a list of the 20 biggest corporate money-makers
Why the Government Goes Easy on Corporate Crime | …
Prosecutors have faced criticism for failing to make more use of landmark legislation, passed in 2007, which created the realistic prospect of large and medium companies being found guilty of corporate manslaughter.
Punishment and corporate crime - OpenLearn - Open …
The phrase “corporate crime” is traced to criminologists Marshall Clinard and Richard Quinney who, in their classic text , called for a distinction among types of white-collar crimes. The authors identified corporate crime and occupational crime as general varieties of white-collar crime. Corporate crime refers to situations where corporate officials commit criminal or harmful acts for the benefit of the corporation, while occupational crime refers to situations where individual employees commit crimes against the corporation, workplace, or consumer during the course of employment. Much of the research on corporate offending has considered the characteristics of this offense type, with a great deal of debate centering on whether corporations actually “commit” crime. Those who study corporate crime generally conclude that corporate offending creates far more harm than traditional offending. Researchers also agree that traditional explanations for criminal behavior may not apply to corporate crime. Typically, traditional criminological theories ignore organizational factors, while explanations for corporate offending must consider these same factors to fully understand corporate offending. The criminal justice, or official, response to corporate offending is also different than the official response to traditional offending. The response to traditional offending tends to involve aggressive law enforcement responses and stiff penalties, while the response to corporate offending tends to involve reactive responses with minor penalties. In a similar way, the societal response to corporate offending tends to minimize the seriousness of these offenses.