crime, corporate crime, organized crime, political crime, public order crime, state crime, state-corporate crime, and white-collar crime. It ignores the possibility of irrationality and unconscious drives as ' motivators '. There were three main schools of thought in early criminological theory spanning the period from the mid-18th century to the mid-twentieth century: Classical, Positivist, and Chicago. McLennan, Gregor; Jennie Pawson; Mike Fitzgerald (1980). "Social Disorganization and Theories of Crime and Delinquency: Problems and Prospects". 61 62 Ferrell believes criminologists can examine the actions of criminals, control agents, media producers, and others to collectively construct the meaning of crime.