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Restorative Practices. Marion Martin. Overview of Presentation. 1. NATIONAL COMMISSION ON RESTORATIVE JUSTICE. 2. WHY RESTORATIVE PRACTICES?. 3. WHAT IS IT?. 5. WHAT NEXT?. 4. WHAT DID WE DO?. National Commission on Restorative Justice Report.

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Restorative Practices

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Restorative practices l.jpg

Restorative Practices

Marion Martin


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Overview of Presentation

1. NATIONAL

COMMISSION ON

RESTORATIVE

JUSTICE

2. WHY

RESTORATIVE

PRACTICES?

3. WHAT IS IT?

5. WHAT NEXT?

4. WHAT DID

WE DO?


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National Commission on Restorative Justice Report

Final report published December 2009

Terms of Reference:

‘Consider the application of the concept of Restorative Justice with regard to persons brought before the courts on criminal charges and to make recommendations as to its potential wider application in this jurisdiction including its possible application in the context of community courts…’


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National Commission on Restorative Justice Report

  • Commission projects that 5,000-10,000 cases referred by the courts could be considered for Restorative Justice

  • Recommends nationwide implementation no later than 2015

  • Recommends to review and enhance the youth justice measures under the Children Act 2001


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WHY RESTORATIVE PRACTICES?


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Why Restorative Practices?

  • Roots in Restorative Justice but is enhanced by a preventative model

  • Inter-agency panel meetings

  • Holistic approach to working with young people (inter-agency)


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WHAT IS IT?


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Restorative Practices

A collaborative and proactive approach to behaviour management


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Communication of effective practice

Some people are naturally restorative

  • What makes it work for them?

    - How can their effective practice be shared with others?

    - Can it be learned?


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Restorative Practices

Can Provide:

  • An explicit language to describe effective behaviour management

  • A common language across teams and services

  • Evidence to practice


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Restorative Practices

The aim of restorative practices is to develop community and to manage conflict and tensions by repairing harm and building relationships.


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Traditional Approach

Traditionally when something goes wrong, we ask:

  • What happened?

  • Who is to blame?

  • What punishment or sanction is needed?


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Restorative Approach

In a restorative approach when something goes wrong, we ask:

  • What happened?

  • What harm has resulted?

  • What needs to happen to make things right?


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Traditional V’s Restorative

  • Restorative

  • Focus on past, present and future

  • Emphasis on resulting harm

  • Deterrence linked to relationships and personal accountability

Traditional

  • Focus on the past

  • Preoccupied with blame

  • Deterrence linked to punishment


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CRIMINAL

JUSTICE

SOCIAL

WORK

Restorative Justice

Empowerment

RESTORATIVE PRACTICES

EDUCATION

ORGANISATIONAL

LEADERSHIP

Positive Discipline,

Responsive Classrooms,

Conflict Resolution Skills

Horizontal

Management


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Detentions Assigned byTeachers

Yearly Administrative Detentions

Incidents of Disruptive Behavior

Out-of-School Suspensions

273

145

716

105

256

96

128

585

529

162

65

153

60

70

282

50

2001-2002

2001-2002

2001-2002

2001-2002

1998-1999

1998-1999

1998-1999

1998-1999

1999-2000

1999-2000

1999-2000

1999-2000

2000-2001

2000-2001

2000-2001

2000-2001

Outcomes - Restorative Practices in Schools

Palisades High School


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Outcomes - Restorative Practices in Schools


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Outcomes - Measurable Positive Effects

  • In Public Schools:

    Reduce violence and misbehavior

  • In Alternative Schools and Group Homes:

    Improve attitudes and reduce offending

  • In Criminal Justice:

    Reduce recidivism and impact of crime for victims


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Soft Outcomes

  • Young people taking responsibility for their actions

  • Young people demonstrating emotional literacy

  • Young people demonstrating empathy

  • Greater staff awareness of interactions with young people

  • Staff feel more confident dealing with young people’s behaviours

  • Positive relationships between young people and staff


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WHAT DID CAAB DO?


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Evidence to Practice Seminar on Restorative Practices

  • Evidence to Practice Seminar held 19th of May 2009

  • Approximately 235 people in attendance and 150 viewed live webcast:

    social work, family support, education, youth justice, traveller services, local authority, voluntary sector, community groups, social workers and academia.

  • Evidence presented by speakers from the USA, UK, Northern Ireland and Ireland


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Would you be interested in applying the Restorative Practices model to your work?

92%

8%

2%

Will you pass on information from the seminar to your work colleagues?

98%

Did the seminar provide you with newinformation on restorative practices?

1%

97%

2%

Did you find the information given at

1%

99%

this seminar useful?

40%

50%

0%

10%

20%

30%

60%

70%

80%

90%

100%

No

Yes

No Answer

Outcomes from the Seminar


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Follow On From Seminar

17th of September 2009

  • ½ day event with Estelle Macdonald, Head of ‘Restorative City’, Hull, UK, Mark Finnis, (Coordinator & Consultant) and Les Davey, IIRP UK

  • Interested parties and potential ‘Champions’ for restorative practices in Ireland invited

    • Establish a network

    • Work out ‘Next Steps’


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Training

Subsequently:

  • Some services arranged training independently with the IIRP

  • An Garda Síochána have had 8 Juvenile Liaison Officers trained as trainers


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Training (continued)

  • CAAB and IIRP UK co-funded training in association with An Garda Síochána;

    - 36 people trained in the 3 Day Facilitator Skills training

    - 5 schools undertaking a whole staff One Day Introduction to Restorative Practices

    -12 people will be trained as trainers by July 2010


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WHAT NEXT?


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What Next?

CAAB’s Vision:

  • Restorative Practices Ireland Support Network

  • Sharing trainers at an inter-agency level

  • Low Cost Input - High Result Output


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Think BIG

ACT small

DO it NOW!


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