Dr Michael McGuire

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Journal articles

  • McGuire MR. (2014) 'Putting the 'cyber' into cyberterrorism: Re-reading technological risk in a hyperconnected world'. , pp. 63-83.
  • McGuire MR. (2013) 'La technomie et le citoyen biochimique Technomia and the bio-chemical citizen'. Justice penale et technologie. Vers une transformation de la regulation et des strategies penales Edition. Deviance et Societe, (3)
  • McGuire M. (2013) 'Technomia and the bio-chemical citizen'. MEDECINE ET HYGIENE DEVIANCE ET SOCIETE, 37 (3), pp. 265-287.
  • McGuire M. (2013) 'Technomia and the bio-chemical citizen'. Deviance et Societe, 37 (3), pp. 265-287.
  • McGuire MR. (2012) 'Foucault's Monsters and the Challenge of Law'. SAGE PUBLICATIONS LTD SOCIAL & LEGAL STUDIES, 21 (4), pp. 595-599.
  • McGuire MR. (2008) 'From Hyperspace to Hypercrime : new Technologies and the Geometries of Control'. papers from the British Criminology Conference 2008, 8, pp. 3-17.
  • McGuire M. (2007) 'Hypercrime: The new geometry of harm'. Hypercrime: The New Geometry of Harm, , pp. 1-375.


  • McGuire M. (2012) Technology, Crime and Justice. The Question Concerning Technomia. Routledge, Taylor & Francis
  • McGuire M. (2007) Hypercrime. Routledge

Book chapters

  • McGuire MR. (2016) 'Technology Crime and Technology Control: contexts and history'. in McGuire MR, Holt TJ (eds.) The Routledge Handbook of Technology, Crime and Justice Palgrave Macmillan Article number Part 1
    [ Status: Accepted ]


    Technology has become increasingly important to both the function and our understanding of the justice process. Many forms of criminal behaviour are highly dependent upon technology, and crime control has become a predominantly technologically driven process - one where ‘traditional’ technological aids such as fingerprinting or blood sample analysis are supplemented by a dizzying array of tools and techniques including surveillance devices and DNA profiling. This book offers the first comprehensive and holistic overview of global research on technology, crime and justice. It is divided into five parts, each corresponding with the key stages of the offending and justice process:

  • McGuire MR. (2016) 'Cybercrime 4.0 - Which way now'. in Matthews R (ed.) What is to be done about crime and punishment? 1st Edition. Palgrave Macmillan Article number 10 , pp. 251-275.


    This book responds to the claim that criminology is becoming socially and politically irrelevant despite its exponential expansion as an academic sub-discipline. It does so by addressing the question 'what is to be done' in relation to a number of major issues associated with crime and punishment. The original contributions to this volume are provided by leading international experts in a wide range of issues. They address imprisonment, drugs, gangs, cybercrime, prostitution, domestic violence, crime control, as well as white collar and corporate crime. Written in an accessible style, this collection aims to contribute to the development of a more public criminology and encourages students and researchers at all levels to engage in a form of criminology that is more socially relevant and more useful.

  • McGuire MR. (2011) 'Abnormal Law: Teratology as a Logic of Criminalization'. in Duff RA, Farmer L, Marshall, S.E. , Renzo M, Tadros, V. (eds.) The Structures of Criminal Law Oxford University Press Article number 8
  • McGuire MR. (2010) 'Online Surveillance & Personal Liberty'. in Jewkes Y, Yar M (eds.) Handbook of Internet Crime Willan Article number 23 , pp. 492-520.

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