Youth and Crime in Australia
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|Format:||Paperback, 400 pages, 4th Revised edition Edition|
|Other Information: ||8|
|Published In: ||Australia, 26 May 2011|
Analyse the principles, policies, and practices of juvenile justice This book is about youth and crime in Australia, and the institutions and agencies associated with the administration of juvenile justice. It provides an overview and introduction to the main concepts and issues of juvenile justice in a way that is simple and descriptive, yet critical. The intention is to provide basic information across a broad range of areas, and in so doing raise a number of questions about the institutions of juvenile justice and, indeed, how we think about juvenile justice issues. New to this Edition Fully updated with all the latest developments. Coverage of detention and community corrections, crime prevention and restorative justice, which reflects a positive shift towards considering the basic rights of young people. Clear writing style that ensures content is accessible to all students, while encouraging them to think critically about the principles, policies, and practices of juvenile justice. This title is also available as an eBook through VitalSource. If you have any questions about this format, please don't hesitate to contact us.
Table of Contents
Part I: History, Theory, and Institutions 1. The Development of Juvenile Justice 2. Theories of Juvenile Offending 3. The Nature of Contemporary Juvenile Crime 4. The Institutions of Juvenile Justice Part II: The Social Dynamics of Juvenile Justice 5. Class and Community 6. Indigenous Young People 7. Ethnic Minority Young People 8. Young Women, Young Men, and Gender Part III: The State, Punishment, and Community 9. Policing the Young 10. Courts and Sentencing Processes 11. Detention and Community Corrections 12. Youth Crime Prevention 13. Restorative Justice and Juvenile Conferencing
About the Author
Chris Cunneen is Professor at The Cairns Institute, and the Faculty of Business, Law and Creative Arts at James Cook University. Rob White is Professor of Criminology in the School of Sociology & Social Work at the University of Tasmania.
|Publisher: ||OUP Australia and New Zealand|
|Dimensions: ||24.0 x 17.0 x 2.0 centimeters (0.75 kg)|