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Introduction Anna Eriksson and Catherine Flynn Responding to Children When Their Parents are Incarcerated: Exploring the Responses in Victoria and New South Wales, AustraliaCatherine Flynn, Tess Bartlett, Paula Fernandez Arias, Phillipa Evans and Alannah Burgess The Visibility of Children Whose Mothers are Being Sentenced for Criminal Offences in the Courts of England and Wales Shona Minson and Rachel Condry Who Cares About the Children of Prisoners in New Zealand? A Journey from Research to Practice Liz Gordon `You Can't Be Much of Anything from Inside': The Implications of Imprisoned Fathers' Parental Involvement and Generative Opportunities for Children's Wellbeing Susan Dennison and Holly Smallbone Out of the Shadows: Republican Criminology and the Children of Prisoners Rebecca Wallis and Susan Dennison Not Seen and Not Heard: Ethical Considerations of Research with Children of Prisoners Vicky Saunders, Morag McArthur and Tim Moore The Role of Schools in Supporting Families Affected by Imprisonment Sarah Roberts and Nancy Loucks Children of Imprisoned Parents in Scandinavia: Their Problems, Treatment and the Role of Scandinavian Penal Culture Peter Scharff Smith
Anna Eriksson is a criminologist and penologist at Monash University and her research is focused on comparative criminal justice. Dr. Eriksson is particularly focused on imprisonment and other responses to crime and its intended and unintended consequences, ranging from prisoners and their children, restorative justice, community-based approaches to conflict resolution, transitional justice including former paramilitary groups in Northern Ireland, as well as post-release measures and desistance. Catherine Flynn, at Monash University, focuses her research on prisoners and their children. Dr. Flynn is the lead investigator on the Australian Research Council grant that provided the foundation for this Special Issue of Law in Context. Her core work lies in the intersection of social work and criminal justice.