Earle, Rod and Wakefield, Alison
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Moves toward restorative justice have tried to reclaim the resolution of conflicts from the exclusive grasp of the state. While much has been achieved in developing new ways of theorising and resolving disputes the consequences of acquiring a criminal record that is retained and deployed by the state have been largely overlooked. In this chapter the authors explore the emergence of the Criminal Records Bureau (CRB) in England and Wales and the ways in which the widespread use of criminal records compromises the rights of people to be considered free from the stigma of a criminal conviction. Contemporary developments in legislation and policy regarding the status of criminal convictions are considered and their implications for young people and those who work with them. The authors argue that the principles and practice of restorative justice must address these elements of permanent and increasingly active intrusive scrutiny by the state.
|Item Type:||Book Chapter|
|Copyright Holders:||2012 de Sitter|
|Academic Unit/Department:||Faculty of Wellbeing, Education and Language Studies (WELS) > Health, Wellbeing and Social Care
Faculty of Wellbeing, Education and Language Studies (WELS)
|Interdisciplinary Research Centre:||Harm and Evidence Research Collaborative (HERC)|
|Depositing User:||Rod Earle|
|Date Deposited:||11 May 2012 09:07|
|Last Modified:||04 Oct 2016 15:18|
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