Crime and Culture in America

If he has gotten into a fit of rage, pulled a gun and killed the victim, obviously the fact he would go down for it would not have factored into the decision making process that much. If people fear being apprehended and punished, they will not risk breaking the law (Saney, 2000). At present, the heated discussion relating to both the gun ownership and homicidal tendency has grown into loops of culpability in which one sector attributes fault for the glitch to someone else in that bloc.

In the violence bloc, the federal government holds the gun owners responsible for their own actions, who charge the commune, which turns censure to the stores, which point the finger at the consumers, who ultimately blame the government. In Jackson, Mississippi, Mayor Frank Melton and other authorities trust that stringent gun-licensing laws significantly curb crime (Coleman, 2003).

The rehabilitation centers, church organizations, family support groups, educational institutions, and counselors unite in their common end to take the initiative to get involved in educational reform and development of higher-quality programs that will enable the vulnerable gun owners to lead instead productive lives, for example demanding teaching in issues such as social responsibility within a number of training programs.

With these projects, they can serve to distinguish responsible gun owners from the irresponsible ones, to the market economy, and to the real kind of caring support that can find in their homes but not in the guns.

Works Cited

Bechtel, Kenneth. State Police in the United States: A Socio-Historical Analysis. Greenwood Press, 2004. Choongh, Satnam. Policing as Social Discipline. Clarendon Press Oxford, 1997. Coleman, Mary Delorse. Legislators, Law, and Public Policy: Political Change in Mississippi and the South. Greenwood Press, 2003. Gladwell, Malcolm.

“The New-Boy Network: What Do Job Interview Really Tell Us? ” Readings in Social Psychology: General, Classic & Contemporary Selections, 5th ed. Hinkle, Gisela J. The Development of Modern Sociology: Its Nature and Growth in the United States. Random House, 1994. Saney, Parviz. Crime and Culture in America: A Comparative Perspective. Greenwood Press, 2000. Schminke, Marshall. Managerial Ethics: Moral Management of People and Processes. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 1998. Von Hentig, Hans. Crime: Causes and Conditions. McGraw-Hill, 2002.