||Introduction; Part I Statements on the Biosocial Perspective: Biological perspectives in criminology, D. Fishbein; Segregation and stratification: a biosocial perspective, D. Massey; Adolescence-limited and life-course persistent antisocial behaviour: a developmental taxonomy, T.E. Moffitt; Behavior genetics and anomie/strain theory, A. Walsh; H.J. Eysenck in Fagin's kitchen: the return to biological theory in 20th-century criminology, N.H. Rafter.; Part II Genetics and Crime: Role of genotype in the cycle of violence in maltreated children, A. Caspi, J. McClay, T.E Moffitt, J. Mill, J. Martin, I.W. Craig, A. Taylor and R. Poulton; The integration of genetic propensities into social-control models of delinquency and violence among male youths, G. Guo, M.E. Roettger and T. Cai; The interaction between genetic risk and childhood sexual abuse in the prediction of adolescent violent behavior, K.M. Beaver; Genetic influences on associations with substance using peers, H.H. Cleveland, R. Wiebe and D.C. Rowe; Behavior genetics of aggression in children: review and future directions, L.F. DiLalla; The new look of behavioral genetics in developmental psychopathology: gene-environment interplay in antisocial behaviors, T.E. Moffitt.; Part III Evolutionary Psychology and Crime: Gene-based evolutionary theories in criminology, L. Ellis and A. Walsh; Self control, social control and evolutionary psychology: towards an integrated perspective on crime, A. Brannigan; A gene-based evolutionary explanation for the association between criminal involvement and number of sex partners, K.M. Beaver, J.P. Wright and A. Walsh; Women and crime: an evolutionary approach, A. Campbell, S. Muncer and D. Bibel; Why men commit crimes (and why they desist), S. Kanazawa and M.C. Still.; Part IV Neuroscience and Crime: Neuroanatomical background to understanding the brain of the young psychopath, J. Fallon; The roles of orbital frontal cortex in the modulation of antisocial behavior, R.J.R. Blair; A social neuroscience perspective on adolescent risk-taking, L. Steinberg; Brain abnormalities in murderers indicated by positron emission tomography, A. Raine, M. Buchsbaum and L. LaCasse; Reduced prefrontal and increased subcortical brain functioning assessed using positron emission tomography in predatory and affective murderers, A. Raine, J.R. Meloy, S. Bihrle, J. Stoddard, L.LaCasse and M. Buchsbaum; reduced prefrontal gray matter volume and reduced autonomic activity in antisocial personality disorder, A. Raine, T. Lencz, S. Bihrle, L. LaCasse and P. Colletti; Name index.