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Putting Crime in its Place
Journey to crime studies have attempted to illuminate aspects of offender decision making that have implications for theory and practice. This article argues that our current understanding of journey to crime is incomplete. It improves our understanding by resolving a fundamental unit of analysis issue that had thus far not received much attention in the literature. It is demonstrated that the aggregate distribution of crime trips (commonly known as the distance decay) does not take intodoi:10.1007/978-0-387-09688-9_10 fatcat:dnz23qi3cndfllpnifhxsjai5i