Rebecca Roberts says that social justice activists have a crucial role in building long term alternatives to criminal justice.
Rebecca Roberts reviews 'Locked down, locked out' describing it as a useful resource for activists
The Centre for Crime and Justice Studies, in collaboration with the University of Liverpool, held a workshop on alternatives to prison on 21 April 2015. Attended by around 70 campaigners, academics, researchers and activists, participants were presented with the following questions:
This is an abridged version of Rebecca Roberts' paper, prepared in collaboration with Matt Ford, to the 'Police corruption, spying, racism and accountability' conference on Friday 6 February, 2015 at Conway Hall, London. The data mentioned in Rebecca's speech can be viewed in the slides below.
This essay collection highlights how women facing criminalisation and gender based violence are repeatedly failed by society.
This is an abridged version of an introduction given by Rebecca Roberts at the 'Violence against women: From intervention to prevention?' roundtable event on 19 November 2015.
Senior Policy Associate, Rebecca Roberts, says we need to look beyond the 'short-sightedness' of criminal justice interventions in tackling violence against women.
This review, sponsored by the Joseph Rowntree Foundation, examined international evidence about the links between institutional care and poverty in order to identify strategies for reducing the risks in the four countries of the UK.
Rebecca Roberts, Senior Policy Associate at the Centre, argues that women should be central to challenging gender violence, inequality and criminal justice harm.
Rebecca Roberts and Will McMahon explore hidden and ignored crimes and harms