Richard Garside wrote a piece for Community Care magazine arguing that recent government reforms are making it much more difficult for voluntary and community organisations to remain true to their values and retain their independence.
Letter to the Evening Standard from Rebecca Roberts
The Honourable Mrs Justice Dobbs DBE gives the fifth lecture in the 2007/2008 New Developments in Criminal Justice lecture seminar series.
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
'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.
One of the advantages of being a respondent in circumstances such as these is that one has licence to dissect and critique someone else's work, without having had to go to the time and trouble of writing a fully fledged paper.
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.
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.
Professor Rod Morgan, former chair of the Youth Justice Board, gave the final presentation in the 2006/2007 New Developments in Criminal Justice seminar lecture series. Professor Morgan highlighted that there has been a 26 per increase in the number of children dealt with by the youth justice system in the last three years. He concluded that criminalising children is 'often counter productive, and for that reason we need to think more about resorting to the criminalisation label less'.