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

Thursday, 02 March, 2006

This is a copy of a speech presented by Richard Garside during a debate at an event organised by Cambridge University Student's Union on Thursday 2 March 2006.

Thursday, 23 February, 2006

This is an article by Richard Garside first published in the book, Social Justice: Criminal Justice (2006), by The Smith Institute.

Thursday, 15 December, 2005

Anne Owers, HM Chief Inspector of Prisons, spoke following the Centre’s AGM in December 2005 on ‘The State of Prisons in England and Wales’.

Monday, 24 October, 2005

Richard Garside is surprised to read about John Stevens' psychic powers in the former Met Commissioner's autobiography.

Monday, 10 October, 2005

Richard Garside reviewed David G. Green, Emma Grove and Nadia A. Martin, Crime and Civil Society: Can we become a more law-abiding people? (London: Civitas, February 2005) and Michael Jacobson, Downsizing Prisons: How to Reduce Crime and End Mass Incarceration (New York and London: New York University Press, January 2005) for Prison Service Journal, October 2005, Issue 161.

Monday, 01 August, 2005

This article was published as the Editorial of Criminal Justice Matters, No.60 Summer 2005

Sunday, 12 June, 2005

There has been longstanding support for attempts made to divert individuals, particularly young people, from the courts and criminal justice system. These attempts have often been based on the understanding that the criminal justice system criminalises and often harms those drawn into it and for some people Penalty Notices for Disorder (PNDs) are a recent example of this.

Tuesday, 07 June, 2005

This is the transcript of a paper presented by Richard Garside to a Crime and Society Foundation roundtable discussion on 7 June 2005

Wednesday, 01 June, 2005

Tim Newburn of the London School of Economics gave the 16th Eve Saville memorial lecture.

Tuesday, 22 March, 2005

From relatively obscure and humble beginnings 'anti-social behaviour' has become a key theme in the current law and order debate. Politicians of all parties regularly refer to the problem of 'crime and anti-social behaviour'. Policies are proposed, new powers introduced and legislation passed to deal with the problem of anti-social behaviour.