Common Enemies: Crime, Policy and Politics in Australia-Indonesia Relations
Reviews and Awards
"This book makes important theoretical and empirical contributions to the transnational policing literature that will no doubt in?uence thinking in other regulatory domains of transnational policy, law and regulation." -- James Sheptycki, Policing and Society
"Common Enemies by Michael McKenzie is undoubtedly a very fine contribution to the study of the internationalization of criminal justice and deserves to find its place in this ever-growing literature." -- Mathieu Deflem, Global Policy
"This important new book, based on original and extensive empirical research, offers the first detailed study of the roller-coaster ride of criminal justice cooperation between Australia and Indonesia. It provides vital insights into the mechanics of transnational policing and the messy business of East-West diplomacy, and suggests ways the two countries could use criminal justice cooperation to build a closer, more resilient relationship." --Tim Lindsey, Redmond Barry Distinguished Professor and Malcolm Smith Professor of Asian Law, University of Melbourne
"This is a masterly probe into the importance and fragility of international cooperation." --John Braithwaite, Author of Anomie and Violence: Nontruth and Reconciliation in Indonesian Peacebuilding (with Valerie Braithwaite, Michael Cookson and Leah Dunn).
"In Common Enemies, Michael McKenzie has made an important scholarly and practical contribution to the vital question of how Australia and Indonesia can effectively manage their complex, enduring relationship." --Allan Gyngell, National President of the Australian Institute of International Affairs and former Director-General of the Australian Office of National Assessments (ONA)
"This is a unique book as the first in-depth study of the criminal justice relationship between Australia and Indonesia, based on unparalleled access to senior government officials on both sides. It is written with remarkable clarity and verve and is filled with a wealth of detailed empirical material and scholarship. . . . We commend this book for making a significant contribution to the field of criminology." --Loraine Gelsthorpe and Kyle Treiber, Institute of Criminology, University of Cambridge