Treatment and rehabilitation have been central to the development of criminal justice policy, and have played an important role in the development of criminology. In recent years punishment and retribution have attracted more attention than rehabilitation, but there has been a resurgence of interest in treatment and rehabilitation, with indications that some things do 'work', and an emphasis on 'evidence-based' policy making. It is also the belief of many that a penal policy without an adequate treatment strategy is unjust and a denial of human rights.
In this book Iain Crow provides an accessible overview of the concepts of treatment and rehabilitation, adopting a deliberately broad definition, and considers the historic
|Edition description:||First Edition|
|Product dimensions:||6.69(w) x 9.53(h) x (d)|
Table of ContentsPART ONE: THE CONCEPT OF TREATMENTA Suitable Case for Treatment?Nothing Works!Determining What Works Methodoligical IssuesWhat Works?PART TWO: THE INSTITUTIONS OF TREATMENTOn ProbationIn PrisonPART THREE: TREATMENT IN PRACTICEThe Treatment of Sex OffendersMentally Disordered OffendersThe Treatment of Drug MisusePART FOUR: BEYOND TREATMENTTreatment and Social Policy