Analysis and comment on current developments by the Centre's staff, supporters and associates

Thursday, 14 July, 2011

Recessions cause harm in a number of ways, argues Richard Garside. It may be too early to tell whether the current recession will result in higher levels of crime in general, or violence in particular.

Friday, 18 February, 2011

This is a presentation given by Richard Garside at an invite only seminar - Criminal justice under the coalition - in February 2011. Other speakers at the event included Professor Eugene McLaughlin, Professor Rod Morgan and Professor Lee Bridges.

Thursday, 10 February, 2011

Richard Garside wonders why so many people find it so difficult to see beyond the label when it comes to prisoners and those subject to criminal justice capture

Friday, 21 January, 2011

Richard Garside points out the myth of road sharing when it comes to motorists and cyclists.

Friday, 14 January, 2011

Richard Garside welcomes the closure of some old prisons. But with more then 200,000 people locked up against their will in prison, immigration detention or police custody every year, there is still much to do.

Wednesday, 05 January, 2011

Richard Garside argues that defining what crime is and is not is rather more complex than at first appears.

Monday, 13 December, 2010

The write up of the speech given by Richard Garside on December 9, 2010 at a Barrow Cadbury Trust hosted roundtable on criminal justice innovation. Richard was debating with Aubrey Fox of the New York Center for Court Innovation.

Tuesday, 30 November, 2010

Lee Bridges, Emeritus Professor of the University of Warwick School of Law, responds to Louise Casey's recent paper 'Ending the justice waiting game: a plea for common sense'.

Thursday, 04 November, 2010

Giving prisoners the vote is right, argues Richard Garside. But it far from the most pressing challenging affecting the prison system.

Wednesday, 20 October, 2010

Contrary to complaints from some high profile figures, the police have done well out of the spending review, Richard Garside argues.