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dc.contributor.authorCorbett, C-
dc.contributor.authorGrayson, G-
dc.identifier.citationPolicing: A Journal of Police and Practice, 4(4): 364 - 372, 2010en_US
dc.descriptionCopyright@ 2010 The Authors. This is the post-print version of the article. The final published version may be accessed at the link below.en_US
dc.description.abstractGetting caught for speeding is an emotive issue. This paper analyzes an unexpected source of data captured by unprompted comments left at the end of a questionnaire by a sample of British drivers who all had penalty points on their licences, many for speeding.The paper’s relevance to roads policing is that perceived fairness of police procedures is crucial in shaping public support, and comments made by this sample of offending drivers indicated that speed limit enforcement through the operation of the speed camera system was often seen as unfair. Since roads policing is closely linked with this and with many drivers having penalty points on their licences, the views of such drivers could be instructive, given the continuing reliance on camera technology and the need for police to offer public reassurance. Finally, the implications for roads policing are considered.en_US
dc.description.sponsorshipThe data used in this paper are derived from a study funded by the Department for Transport (DfT).en_US
dc.publisherOxford University Pressen_US
dc.subjectBritish driversen_US
dc.subjectRoads policingen_US
dc.subjectPenalty pointsen_US
dc.subjectSpeed cameraen_US
dc.subjectSpeed limitsen_US
dc.titleSpeed limit enforcement as perceived by offenders: Implications for roads policingen_US
pubs.organisational-data/Brunel/Brunel Active Staff-
pubs.organisational-data/Brunel/Brunel Active Staff/Brunel Law School-
pubs.organisational-data/Brunel/Brunel Active Staff/Brunel Law School/Law-
Appears in Collections:Law
Dept of Politics, History and Law Research Papers

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