About this Event
Late last year it was announced that the previous existing division of work between the National Probation Service and Community Rehabilitation Companies was to be abolished, with the latter being brought back in house. This has been welcomed by many voluntary sector organisations who had been frustrated with the division under the much maligned Transforming Rehabilitation. However, many questions still exist about the role of charities and funders within this new system.
We are hosting this webinar to hear what these shifts mean for the voluntary criminal justice sector, and give you an opportunity to put your questions directly to the Chief Inspector, Justin Russell and Alice Dawnay, Founder & CEO, Switchback.
We are hosting this webinar to hear what these shifts mean for the voluntary criminal justice sector.
In this blog NPC Consultants Theo Clay and Margery Infield explore the links between homelessness and the criminal justice system.
Anne Fox Chief Executive of Clinks discusses her new book Crime & Consequence which poses the question, what should happen to people who commit criminal offences?
What is the social sector doing to reduce and prevent youth crime?
This is our written submission to the Justice Select Committee's inquiry into prison governance.
The latest piece of research in our Beyond Bars program shows that while funders may be worried about the situation in prisons they can fund charities who still have a significant impact and they should not be dissuaded or leave the sector.
Listen to our new podcast on charities and the criminal justice system.
People in prison need access to charities. But due to the nature of prisons charities find it hard to get access to prisoners. In this report we set out working with the system can help charities break down the barriers to access.
In the face of massive budget cuts, turnover in political leadership, and a rising prison population, is there anything charities can do to improve the situation in prisons? Sally Bagwell, Deputy Head of Charities, outlines the findings of new research.
Early findings from conversations with policymakers, parliamentarians, charities and funders on charities’ role in influencing change in the criminal justice sector.
Criminal justice charities rely heavily on financial support from trusts, foundations and philanthropists. But we've found that independent funders are increasingly frustrated with the criminal justice system. Grace Wyld takes a closer look at the main challenges at hand, told in funders' own words.
Researcher Theo Clay shares some early work from Criminal Justice Project. We have been speaking to around 30 charities to hear about their challenges, but also to shine a light on examples of prisons and charities working well together.