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The SAGE Handbook of Global Policing examines and critically retraces the field of policing studies by posing and exploring a series of fundamental questions to do with the concept and institutions of policing and their relation to social and political life in today's globalized world. The volume is structured in the following four parts: Part One: Lenses Part Two: Social and Political Order Part Three: Legacies Part Four: Problems and Problematics. By bringing new lines of vision and new voices to the social analysis of policing, and by clearly demonstrating why policing matters, the Handbook will be an essential tool for anyone in the field.

Policing after the Revolution: The Emergence of Professional Police in New China
Policing after the Revolution: The Emergence of Professional Police in New China
Fangquan LiuJeffrey T. Martin

Studies in comparative criminal justice are often framed in terms of national cultures. Accordingly, a conventional point of departure for studies of Chinese policing is attention to long-term historical continuities that mark the persistence of traditional cultural values in modern administrative institutions (e.g. Dutton 1992; Xu 1995; Ma 2000; Jiao 2001; Muhlhahn 2009; Martin 2014). We do not follow that approach here. Rather, in regard to the dynamics of administrative reform at issue in this chapter, we propose that the emergence of ‘New China’ in 1949 constituted a point of authentic revolutionary rupture with ...

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