Specific to the question of crime, I suggest the section of Peter Gelderloos' book "Anarchy Works" titled just that. Here is a link to a nice looking version of just that chapter in pamphlet form put out by Rise Like Lions: http://riselikelions.info/articles/3/anarchy-works-crime
. they also have a bunch of other good writing available on their website. the entire book is available here: http://riselikelions.info/articles/3/anarchy-works-crime
for reading or download, or you can purchase the published version at Little Black Cart (http://littleblackcart.com/
While you're at theanarchistlibrary.org there is a whole section on crime if you search by subject.
Personally, I would hope that an anarchist future would involve far more reliance on face to face interactions, bonds based on affinity as opposed to the proscriptive relationships of necessity or convenience many people have now. In societies based of this sort partipants would be free to define what was and was not acceptable behavior, or choose as individuals or collectively that particular relations were no longer good fits. Which is what I think Rice Boy was getting at in saying "'crime' would be handled by the community it happens in."
I would expand on that to say that with out rulers, rules and laws, there is actually no such category as "crime," but that instead there would be acceptable and unacceptable behavior as determined by each individual community and, more importantly, by each individual, and that those things would be subject to discussion, debate, and change as the group changed over time.
This opens up some other cans of worms that I won't go into here around preventing what is or is not acceptable from becoming rigid unchangeable mores. I haven't really looked to see if that has been addressed here, but maybe I'll formulate a question, if not.
One last thing: Rice Boy also stated that cold blooded murder is relatively rare, except in cases of people attempting to aquire wealth and power and those who are severely mentally ill. I have worked with and been friends with many, many severely mentally ill (as our society defines it - depression, bi-polar, schizophrenic/schizo-affective, etcetra) people over the years, as well as those with various personality disorders. The VAST majority of them are of no harm to anyone (and of the few that are, most of them are a threat to themselves). Most of these people, in a society without the requirements of capitalism, competition, authority and so forth would probably be completely benign. It is far more common that outright homicidal or other violence is the result of those who have or seek power attempting to defend or achieve it. Not that I think Rice Boy was implying otherwise, and I don't mean to suggest that mental illness does not exist, but how those with what we call mental illness engage with the status quo would be radically different in the absence of law, capital, and hierarchy.