Close Notification

Your cart does not contain any items



We can order this in for you
How long will it take?


CRC Press
20 February 2019
The Forensic Aspects of Hypoglycaemia succinctly covers the medicolegal considerations of hypoglycaemia in a variety of scenarios including driving fatalities, petty crime, homicide and suicide. Covering the definitions and diagnosis of hypoglycaemia to its bearing on criminal behavior, this book draws on the author's extensive experience and contains a wealth of information for physicians and lawyers, including cases from the author's past and notable cases in the public domain.
By:   Vincent Marks (Biochemistry Department University of Surrey Guildford Surrey)
Imprint:   CRC Press
Country of Publication:   United Kingdom
Dimensions:   Height: 229mm,  Width: 152mm, 
Weight:   599g
ISBN:   9781138055698
ISBN 10:   1138055697
Pages:   386
Publication Date:   20 February 2019
Audience:   Professional and scholarly ,  Undergraduate
Format:   Paperback
Publisher's Status:   Active
Preface About the Author Introduction Acknowledgments 1. The Control of Blood Glucose in Health and Disease: Hypoglycaemia 2. Petty Crime 3. Violence and Aggression 4. Accident and Negligence 5. Spontaneous (or Non-Iatrogenic) Hypoglycaemia 6. Driving Offences 7. Hypoglycaemia from Drugs including Insulin and Sulphonylureas 8. Forensic Investigation of Hypoglycaemia 9. Factitious Hypoglycaemia and Suicide 10. Murder; Single Individuals 11. Munchausen by Proxy: Infanticide and Murder of Children 12. Murder and Attempted Murder with Insulin by Carers 13. Confessions 14. Frequently Asked Questions 15. Expert Witness Index

Professor Vincent Marks is a graduate of Oxford University and Emeritus Professor of Clinical Biochemistry and Founder Dean of Medicine from 1995-2000 at the University of Surrey. Consultant in Chemical Pathology and Metabolic Medicine in the Epsom from 1962-1969 and in Guilford from 1970-1995. Professor Marks is the senior author of Insulin Murders and has acted as an expert witness in numerous cases of purported insulin homicide at home and abroad, most notable the Claus von Bulow case in the USA, in which hypoglycaemia was a key factor.

See Also