'what works' in resolving conflicts and influencing offenders, and their detailed case studies of how problems are addressed gives a 'hands on' flavour of the process. The authors also document the aspects of community life in
Jersey that facilitate or hinder the continuation of the PHEs, drawing out the implications of these findings for wider debates about the necessary and sufficient social conditions for reintegrative justice to succeed.
About the Author
Dr Helen Miles is Director of Criminal Justice for Jersey Police. She is Joint Director (with Peter Raynor) of the Jersey Crime and Society Project, which continues to study aspects of crime and criminal justice in Jersey. Professor Peter Raynor works in the Centre for Criminal Justice and Criminology at Swansea and co-directs the Jersey Crime and Society Project. He is a long-established researcher and writer on criminal justice matters. His previous books include Effective Probation Practice (with D. Smith and M. Vanstone, 1994), Understanding Community Penalities (with M. Vanstone, 2002), Rehabilitation, Crime and Justice (with G. Robinson, 2005), Developments in Social Work with Offenders (with G. McIvor, 2007) and Offender Supervision (with McNeill and Trotter, 2010). He is a member of the Correctional Services Accreditation and Advisory Panel, and of the Academy of Social Sciences.
Table of Contents
Contents: Foreword, John Braithwaite; Introduction; The origins and history of Jersey's Honorary Police; Research strategy and methods; The Parish Hall Enquiry; Compliance with guidelines, and available figures for the Parish Hall Enquiry process; Components of effective practice in community-based justice; Community-based systems of justice; Restorative justice in Jersey: repair, reconciliation and reassurance; Reintegrative shaming in action; The future for community justice in Jersey; References; Appendices; Index.