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Friday 27 May 2016
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Volume 11, Issue 2/3 (Winter 2013)

British Journal of Community Justice logo

'Transforming Rehabilitation - Under the Microscope'

Such is the gravity and rush to change encapsulated in the Government's Transforming Rehabilitation proposals that the British Journal of Community Justice decided that the next issue would be entirely dedicated to comments on Transforming Rehabilitation.

 

The Editorial Board of the British Journal of Community Justice hope in this issue to provide a significant snapshot of some of the considered thoughts of academics, probation practitioners, ex-offenders and other commentators about the recklessness at the heart of these unwarranted, untried and risky changes.

 

The double issue is now available, for a limited time only, 'open access' via the links below, along with a heavily discounted hard copy, priced at £5.

 

To order your hard copy please send a cheque for £7 (this includes £2 P&P), made payable to 'Sheffield Hallam University', to the following address:

 

FAO: Jessica Bamonte

Hallam Centre for Community Justice

Sheffield Hallam University

Unit 10 Science Park

Howard St

Sheffield S1 1WB

 

Please include your name, address and a contact telephone number.

  

The BJCJ is available via an online subscription, priced at only £30. This also includes access to back issues of the Journal, during the subscription period. For more details on subscribing to the BJCJ click here.

 

 

 



Full online edition of BJCJ Vol 11.2-3

  


 

Editorial - Probation: Peering through the uncertainty 

Paul Senior

 

Digging up the grassroots? The impact of marketisation and managerialism on local justice, 1997 to 2013

Phil Bowen & Jane Donoghue

 

Transforming Rehabilitation – the risks for the voluntary, community and social enterprise sector in engaging in commercial contracts with tier 1 providers

Rebecca Marples

 

My Rehabilitation Revolution

Russell Webster

 

Transforming Rehabilitation and the creeping marketisation of British public services

Craig Harper

 

Payment by Results: hopes, fears and evidence

Carol Hedderman

 

Integrated offender management: assessing the impact and benefits - holy grail or fool's errand?

Kevin Wong

 

Transforming Rehabilitation: evidence, values and ideology

Fergus McNeill

 

Risk and privatisation

Wendy Fitzgibbon

 

Transforming Rehabilitation: transforming the occupational identity of probation workers?

Anne Robinson

 

Why cultural differences between sectors mean probation won't work as a commodity

Samantha McGarry

 

Practice values versus contract values: the importance of a culture of reflective practice

Becky Clarke

 

Working with offenders: someone has to do it…but not just anyone can

Rob Mawby & Anne Worrall

 

Still working with involuntary clients

Jane Dominey

   

Public protection? The implications of Grayling's 'Transforming Rehabilitation' agenda on the safety of women and children

Beverley Gilbert

 

Mind the gap: quality without equality in Transforming Rehabilitation

Theo Gavrielides

 

‘Transforming Rehabilitation’ for women? A view from the courts

Gemma Birkett

 

What will 'count' and be transformed for women in the criminal justice system?

Rebecca Gomm

 

A social approach to the process of rehabilitation

Tracey McMahon

 

The implications of ‘Transforming Rehabilitation’ and the importance of probation practitioner skills, methods and initiatives in working with service-users

Jamal Hylton

 

Transforming Rehabilitation, a fiscal motivated approach to offender management

Steven Calder & Anthony Goodman

 

A returning probation officer's thoughts on the erosion of professionalism in offender management and the Transforming Rehabilitation agenda

Julia Norton

 

A probation officer's brief reflections on twenty years of rehabilitative transformation

Mike Guilfoyle

 

Care leavers and the new offender management system 

Jonathan Evans

 

Letters to Grayling


Community Justice Files 31 (edited by Nick Flynn)

  

Book Reviews (edited by Marian Duggan)

       

The BJCJ is available via an online subscription, priced at only £30. This also includes access to back issues of the Journal, during the subscription period. For more details on subscribing to the BJCJ click here.