Meghan Hollis

Who are the guardians in product counterfeiting? A theoretical application of routine activities theory

Hollis, M. E., & Wilson, J. M. (2014). Who are the guardians in product counterfeiting? A theoretical application of routine activities theory. Crime Prevention and Community Safety, 16(3), 169-188. https://link.springer.com/article/10.1057/cpcs.2014.6 Product counterfeiting, as an emerging problem, has seen limited scholarly attention. Although there has been an increase in the scholarly work in this area, much …

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Routine activities and product counterfeiting: a research note

Hollis, M. E., Fejes, Z. L., Fenoff, R., & Wilson, J. M. (2015). Routine activities and product counterfeiting: a research note. International Journal of Comparative and Applied Criminal Justice, 39(3), 257-272. doi:10.1080/01924036.2014.973055 https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/01924036.2014.973055   Product counterfeiting has only recently emerged as an area of research interest for criminal justice and criminology scholars. As a consequence, …

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Measuring product counterfeiting: insights from current research and practice

Wilson, J. M., & Sullivan, B. A. (2016). Measuring product counterfeiting: insights from current research and practice. Estimates of product counterfeiting vary widely in what they measure and when, how, and where they measure it. Yet measurements remain vital both for showing the extent of counterfeiting as well as determining how to address it. A-CAPP …

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