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white-collar crime
used in Freakonomics

6 uses
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crimes performed by white collar employees such as fraud, bribery, insider trading, embezzlement, and forgery
  • As it happens, Feldman's accidental study provides a window onto a form of cheating that has long stymied academics: white-collar crime.
    p. 45.5
  • Yes, shorting the bagel man is white-collar crime, writ however small.
    p. 45.5
  • It might seem ludicrous to address as large and intractable a problem as white-collar crime through the life of a bagel man.
    p. 45.6
  • Despite all the attention paid to rogue companies like Enron, academics know very little about the practicalities of white-collar crime.
    p. 45.7
  • A key fact of white-collar crime is that we hear about only the very slim fraction of people who are caught cheating.
    p. 45.7
  • But white-collar crime presents no obvious victim.
    p. 46.1

There are no more uses of "white-collar crime" in Freakonomics.

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