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NOTE: This edition features the same content as the traditional text in a convenient, three-hole-punched, loose-leaf version. Student Value Editions also offer a great value; this format costs significantly less than a new textbook. Before purchasing, check with your instructor or review your course syllabus to ensure that you select the correct ISBN.

For introductory courses in homeland security.

A complete picture of homeland security and terrorism – past and present
Homeland Security provides a comprehensive overview of homeland security and terrorism. Acknowledging that homeland security is primarily a response to terrorism, the text examines the threats and operations of terrorist organizations before moving on to U.S. counterterrorism efforts. Homeland security measures are assessed alongside laws and presidential directives from the early 2000s to the present day. The 2nd edition includes new analysis of hotly contested issues such as immigration and border security, cybercrime and cybersecurity, the disaster response system (FEMA), and U.S. government guidance on protecting critical infrastructure and key assets from acts of terrorism.

About the Author

Larry K. Gaines currently is a professor and chair of the Criminal Justice Department at California State University at San Bernardino. He received his doctorate in criminal justice from Sam Houston State University. He has police experience with the Kentucky State Police and the Lexington, Kentucky, Police Department. Additionally, he served as the executive director of the Kentucky Association of Chiefs of Police for 14 years. Dr. Gaines is also a past president of the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences. His research centers on policing and drugs. In addition to numerous articles, he has coauthored a number of books in the field: Police Operations; Police Administration; Managing the Police Organization; Community Policing: A Contemporary Perspective; Policing Perspectives: An Anthology; Policing in America; Drugs, Crime, and Justice; Criminal Justice in Action; and Readings in White Collar Crime. His current research agenda involves the evaluation of police tactics in terms of their effectiveness in reducing problems and fitting within the community policing paradigm. He is also researching the issue of racial profiling in a number of California cities.

Janine Kremling
is an Associate Professor at California State University San Bernardino. She has taught a wide variety of classes, such as transnational crime, which includes components of homeland security and terrorism. She has also published three textbooks: Cyberspace, Cybersecurity, and Cybercrime (2017) with Amanda Sharp-Parker; Why Students Resist Learning (2016) with Anton Tolman; and Drugs, Crime, and Justice (2014) as coauthor with Larry Gaines. 

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