There's more to ASB powers than Public Spaces Protection Orders, writes Helen Mills
Three years after the Undercover Policing Inquiry was set up, we still do not know the answer to the most basic of questions about what happened, writes Helen Mills
The police are building a near 'impenetrable wall of silence' around some of their most secret and harmful practices, according to a new report out today (Tuesday 24 October). The report shows that over six years on from revelations about police infiltration of political activist groups, and more than two years since the establishment of a public inquiry to investigate their activity, little more has come to light about undercover policing practices.
Download the presentation Helen Mills and Rebecca Roberts gave today at our Reform Sector Strategies event.
Since 2012, the Centre for Crime and Justice Studies has been publishing UK Justice Policy Review (UKJPR), an annual assessment of criminal justice developments across the United Kingdom.
The sixth in an annual series by the Centre for Crime and Justice Studies, supported by The Hadley Trust, assessing year-on-year developments in criminal justice across the UK.
The undercover policing of political protest groups and social movements has generated urgent questions. But thus far few answers, argues Helen Mills
This project intends to report the challenges that the undercover policing of protest groups and social movements has posed to those now seeking truth, justice and accountability. And most importantly to ask: What is the scope for change? Is, indeed, any change possible? Can undercover policing be made more accountable, and if so, how?
Helen Mills argues community sentences, whatever their other merits, aren't the answer to high prison numbers