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

Tuesday, 01 July, 2008

At the 2008 Eve Saville Lecture, Richard Wilkinson, Emeritus Professor of Social Epidemiology a University of Nottingham Medical School. talked about the new evidence shows that inequality is much the most important explanation of why, despite their extraordinary material success, some of the most affluent societies seem to be social failures.

Tuesday, 20 May, 2008

Barbara Wilding, Chief Constable of South Wales Police, gave the final lecture in the 2007/2008 New Developments in Criminal Justice lecture seminar series.

Wednesday, 07 May, 2008

Letter to the Evening Standard from Rebecca Roberts

Thursday, 24 April, 2008

The Honourable Mrs Justice Dobbs DBE gives the fifth lecture in the 2007/2008 New Developments in Criminal Justice lecture seminar series.

Monday, 17 March, 2008

This article was first published in the March 2008 issue of the Barrister Magazine.

Wednesday, 12 December, 2007

In the third lecture of the New Developments in Criminal Justice, The Right Honourable Lord Justice Leveson, Senior Presiding Judge delivered a speech entitled: The approach to summary justice both in and out of court

Tuesday, 27 November, 2007

'11 MILLION reflections on children in conflict with the law' is the title of a lecture given by Sir Al Aynsley-Green, Children’s Commissioner for England as part of the New Developments in Criminal Justice lecture seminar series.

Tuesday, 06 November, 2007

The Centre's director Richard Garside spoke at an ESRC-funded seminar on 'Regulation and criminal justice'. He was responding to a paper by Professor Andrew Sanders on the purpose of the criminal justice system.

Monday, 24 September, 2007

Speech given by Chief Constable Peter Neyroud, Chief Executive, National Policing Improvement Agency and member of the Sentencing Guidelines Council, at the New Developments in Criminal Justice lecture seminar.

Wednesday, 04 July, 2007

In his Eve Saville lecture Ian Loader argues that criminology can act as a liberal restraint over short-termist policies and should be used to sustain 'a crime politics that can secure the security of citizens without undermining the values and institutions of liberal democracy'. A full, referenced version of the speech is also available for download.