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Assessing the developing knowledge-base of product counterfeiting: a content analysis of four decades of research

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Abstract

Considering the steady and rapid growth of product counterfeiting and the damage it causes to society, it is important for criminology and criminal justice scholars to assist criminal justice officials, industry practitioners, and law makers in understanding the product counterfeiting problem and developing strategies to combat it. However, for researchers to be effective in their advisory role they must first establish what is known about product counterfeiting. As a first step in this process, we investigated relevant published research through a content analysis of 47 articles discussing product counterfeiting published in criminal justice and criminology journals through 2014. We analyzed various characteristics about the articles themselves, their authors, the journals they appeared in, and the nature and extent of their focus on product counterfeiting. We conclude this study with an evaluation of the state of product counterfeiting research and recommendations for future research.

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Notes

  1. Impact factors are determined by Thomson Reuters (formerly known as the Institute for Scientific Information (ISI)) through the Journal Citation Reports (JCR). Journal impact factors have been subject to numerous critiques as to their calculation and usefulness in making journal comparisons. As a result, they should be interpreted in the proper context and are provided here as an additional piece of descriptive information. Therefore, these scores should be viewed with caution and used only for general comparative purposes only, as many potential influences determine the impact factors in any given year. They should not be interpreted as the definitive value of journals or individual articles published in those journals.

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Correspondence to Brandon A. Sullivan.

Appendix: Product counterfeiting related articles identified in criminology and criminal justice journals

Appendix: Product counterfeiting related articles identified in criminology and criminal justice journals

Asian Criminology

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British Journal of Criminology

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• Wall DS, Large J (2010) Jailhouse frocks: Locating the public interest in policing counterfeit luxury fashion goods. British Journal of Criminology 50(6): 1094–1116

Crime Prevention & Community Safety

• Hollis ME, Wilson JM (2014) Who are the guardians in product counterfeiting? A theoretical application of routine activities theory. Crime Prevention and Community Safety 16(3): 169–188

Crime Science

• Spink J, Moyer DC, Park H, Heinonen JA (2013) Defining the types of counterfeiters, counterfeiting, and offender organizations. Crime Science 2(8): 1–10

Crime, Law, & Social Change

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Criminology & Criminal Justice

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European Journal of Crime, Criminal Law and Criminal Justice

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European Journal of Criminal Policy & Research

• Savona EU, Vettori B (2009) Evaluating the cost of organised crime from a comparative perspective. European Journal on Criminal Policy and Research 15: 379–393

• Vagg J, Harris J (2000) False profits: Why product counterfeiting is increasing. European Journal on Criminal Policy and Research 8(1): 107–115

• Vagg J (1995) The policing of signs: Trademark infringement and law enforcement. European Journal on Criminal Policy and Research 3(2): 75–91

Global Crime

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• Calderoni F, Favarin S, Garofalo L, Sarno F (2014) Counterfeiting, illegal firearms, gambling and waste management: An exploratory estimation of four criminal markets. Global Crime 15(1–2): 108–137

• Sullivan BA, Chermak SM, Wilson JM, Freilich JD (2014) The nexus between terrorism and product counterfeiting in the United States. Global Crime 15(3–4): 357–378

Homeland Security Affairs

• Slate R (2009) Competing with Intelligence: New Directions in China’s Quest for Intangible Property and Implications for Homeland Security. Homeland Security Affairs 5(1): 1–27

International Criminal Justice Review

• Heinonen JA, Holt TJ, Wilson JM (2012) Product counterfeits in the online environment: An empirical assessment of victimization and reporting characteristics. International Criminal Justice Review 22(4): 353–371

• Wilson JM, Fenoff R (2014) Distinguishing counterfeit from authentic product retailers in the virtual marketplace. International Criminal Justice Review 24(1): 39–58

• von Lampe K, Kurti MK, Shen A, Antonopoulos GA (2012) The changing role of China in the global illegal cigarette trade. International Criminal Justice Review 22(1): 43–67

International Journal of Comparative and Applied Criminal Justice

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• Heinonen JA, Wilson JM (2012) Product counterfeiting at the state level: An empirical examination of Michigan-related incidents. International Journal of Comparative and Applied Criminal Justice 36(4): 273–290

• Spink J, Fejes ZL (2012) A review of the economic impact of counterfeiting and piracy methodologies and assessment of currently utilized estimates. International Journal of Comparative and Applied Criminal Justice 36(4): 249–271

• Sullivan BA, Chermak SM (2012) The media’s portrayal of product counterfeiting and financial crimes. International Journal of Comparative and Applied Criminal Justice 36(4): 305–326

• Sullivan BA, Chermak SM (2013) Product counterfeiting and the media: Examining news sources used in the construction of product counterfeiting as a social problem. International Journal of Comparative and Applied Criminal Justice 37(4): 295–316

• Wang Y, Alocilja EC (2012) Sensor technologies for anti-counterfeiting. International Journal of Comparative and Applied Criminal Justice 36(4): 291–304

Internet Journal of Criminology

• Yar M (2005) A deadly faith in fakes: Trademark theft and the global trade in counterfeit automotive components. Internet Journal of Criminology: 1–33

Journal of Criminal Law & Criminology

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Journal of Financial Crime

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Journal of International Criminal Justice

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Journal of Security Administration

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Justice Quarterly

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Policing: An International Journal of Police Strategies & Management

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Probation Journal

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Security Journal

• Blackstone EA, Hakim S (2013) Competition versus monopoly in the provision of police. Security Journal 26: 157–179

• Hilton B, Choi CJ, Millar C (2000) Quality, counterfeits, and strategy in the fashion industry. Security Journal 13(4): 53–70

Studies in Conflict & Terrorism

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Trends in Organized Crime

• Antonopoulos GA (2009) Cigarettes of ‘ambiguous quality’ in the Greek black market?: Findings from an empirical study on cigarette smuggling. Trends in Organized Crime 12(3–4): 260–266

• Beresford AD, Desilets C, Haantz S, Kane J, Wall A (2005) Intellectual property and white-collar crime: Report of issues, trends, and problems for future research. Trends in Organized Crime 8(4): 62–78

• McEwan A, Straus L (2009) Counterfeit tobacco in London: Local crime requires an international solution. Trends in Organized Crime 12(3): 251–259

• McIllwain JS (2005) Intellectual property theft and organized crime: The case of film piracy. Trends in Organized Crime 8(4): 15–39

• Nasheri H (2005) Addressing the global scope of intellectual property crimes and policy initiatives. Trends in Organized Crime 8(4): 79–108

• Piquero NL (2005) Causes and prevention of intellectual property crime. Trends in Organized Crime 8(4): 40–61

  1. N = 47 studies

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Sullivan, B.A., Chan, F., Fenoff, R. et al. Assessing the developing knowledge-base of product counterfeiting: a content analysis of four decades of research. Trends Organ Crim 20, 338–369 (2017). https://doi.org/10.1007/s12117-016-9300-5

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