Cybercriminology combines knowledge from criminology, psychology, sociology, computer science, and cybersecurity to provide an in-depth understanding of cybercrime. Cybercrime and cybersecurity are interconnected across many places, platforms, and actors. Cybercrime issues are continuously and expeditiously changing and developing, especially with the advent of new technologies. The International Journal of Cybersecurity Intelligence and Cybercrime (IJCIC) aims to contribute to the growing field of cybercriminology and cybersecurity. The IJCIC is eager to work with scholars, policy analysts, practitioners, and others to enhance theory, methods, and practice within cybercrime and cybersecurity at the regional, national, and international levels.

Note on the Author(s)

Kyung-shick Choi is both a Professor of Criminal Justice at Bridgewater State University as well as the Criminal Justice Cybercrime program coordinator at Boston University. His research interests are in cybercrime, cyber-criminology, and cybersecurity.

Claire Seungeun Lee is an Assistant Professor of Sociology in the Department of Chinese Studies at Inha University, Incheon, South Korea and is also a Research Fellow at the University of Massachusetts Boston. Trained as a sociologist, her research interests include the movement of technology, people, crime, and social implications of social and new technologies.