- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- New ed
- Kingi, Venezia Marlene (red.)
- Includes 6 b&w illustrations
- Includes 6 b&w illustrations
- 234 x 158 x 25 mm
- 635 g
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A Restorative Approach to Family Violence
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'This volume offers a crucial contribution to the debate on the applicability of restorative justice to family violence. Written by outstanding authors, the book is a treasure of balanced reflection, documented by rich practical experience and excellent systematic research. It is a must read for those who are considering the potentials and risks of restorative justice in the response to family violence.'Lode Walgrave, University Leuven, Belgium'A Restorative Approach to Family Violence represents a substantive and timely contribution to the development of an emerging practice to a seemingly intractable problem. With a primary focus on New Zealand, an inspiration and a leader in the use of restorative processes for a variety of crimes, this book is beneficial to those who seek to understand how restorative justice, once forbidden in addressing family violence, has become a meaningful (and surprising) alternative to addressing these gender crimes. Questioning throughout, A Restorative Approach helps the reader understand the contours of the debate and the possibilities for creative solutions to intimate abuse that the criminal justice system has so often failed to address or repair.'Linda G. Mills, Center on Violence and Recovery, New York University, USA
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Anne Hayden is Research Associate at the Office of the Pro Vice Chancellor, Auckland University of Technology, New Zealand. A Churchill Fellow, her research concerned initiatives for victims of crime (1996). She is a former practitioner who wrote the Restorative Conferencing Manual of Aotearoa New Zealand (2001). She has also carried out research in the same field through the Victoria University of Wellington. She has published in journals and edited collections on the use of restorative justice for intimate partner violence. Loraine Gelsthorpe is Professor of Criminology and Criminal Justice at the Institute of Criminology, University of Cambridge, UK. She has extensive publications across a broad range of topics, but most particularly: women, crime and criminal justice, the development and operation of community penalties, and youth justice. Venezia Kingi is a research and evaluation consultant. She was a Senior Research Fellow at the Crime and Justice Research Centre at Victoria University of Wellington from its establishment in 2000 until its closure late last year. Venezia has extensive experience of research in the criminal justice area, and a comprehensive knowledge of issues relating to crime and justice and social issues in New Zealand. Allison Morris was Professor of Criminology and Director of the Institute of Criminology at Victoria University, New Zealand until she retired in 2001. She has lectured in criminology at the Institute of Criminology, University of Cambridge and in Criminal Law and Criminology at Edinburgh University. She has carried out research on women's prison, youth justice systems, violence against women and restorative justice, and has been widely published in these fields.
Contents: Foreword; Introduction. Part I Setting the Scene: Living with intimate partner violence: Heeni's story, Heeni Rongo in collaboration with Naida Glavish and Anne Hayden; Family violence and the courts, David Mather. Part II Violence in the Home: Understanding the prevalence of violence against women in New Zealand: implications for restorative justice, Janet Fanslow; Ma matou ma tatou - working together to change young lives: where to next with child protection in New Zealand?, Paul Nixon; Elder abuse and neglect, Judith A. Davey; Violent girls: a casualty of family violence. 'She hits me first, then I hit her back. Can't let your mama hit you like that.', Donna Swift. Part III The Practice of Restorative Justice in Family Violence - a Case Study: Titiro whakamuri - looking back: titiro whakamua - looking forward, Maxine W. Rennie; Changing lives through restorative justice: a judicial perspective, Chris McGuire; Restoring the balance: restorative justice and intimate partner violence, Ken McMaster. Part IV Recognizing Culture in Restorative Responses to Family Violence: The promise and possibilities of restorative justice as a way of addressing intimate partner violence in England and Wales, Loraine Gelsthorpe; Restorative practice with family violence, Julia Hennessy, Mike Hinton and Natalia Taurima; A Pacific perspective on restorative justice: the power of saying 'sorry', Marie Ropeti. Part V Restorative Justice and Family Violence - Research Findings: The use of restorative justice in family violence: the New Zealand experience, Venezia Kingi; Perpetrators' and victims' views of restorative justice and intimate partner violence, Anne Hayden; Taking a fresh look: fathers and family violence, Gale Burford and Joan Pennell; Sibling sexual abuse: offending patterns and dynamics in conferences, Kathleen Daly and Dannielle Wade. Part VI Challenges and Opportunities: Gendered violence and restorative justice, Julie Stubbs; Reflections on family violence and restorative justice: addressing the critique, Anne Hayden; Concluding thoughts, Heather Strang. Appendices; Index.