7 edition of Women, policing, and resistance in Northern Ireland found in the catalog.
Women, policing, and resistance in Northern Ireland
|LC Classifications||HQ1236.5.G7 P53 2002|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 214 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||214|
|LC Control Number||2003446271|
The Past Drives the Present into the Future: Continuity, Change and Policing in Northern Ireland Editorial Reviews "This book makes an important contribution to an understanding of the profound changes in policing that have occurred within a relatively short period of time in Northern : Keeping women out of policing is not only depriving women of jobs, but is resulting in more police brutality. The National Center for Women & Policing has been working since to educate criminal justice policy makers, the media and the public about the impacts of increasing the representation of women in policing.
From the back cover: Police reform, one of the most hotly debated issues in Northern Ireland, is at the heart of the Good Friday Agreement. This timely and refreshingly dispassionate book examines the status quo and puts forward reasoned proposals to help create representative, impartial, decentralised, demilitarised and democratically accountable policing services - . The first attempts to introduce professional policing to Ireland began in the early 19 th Century. Sir Robert Peel, when appointed to Chief Secretary in Ireland in , found a land in which law and order in many rural areas was breaking down. Local magistrates and the temporary and untrained Baronial Police were unable to deal with a tide of.
Delve into the History of Policing in Ireland including information about the Police Museum and Our Genealogy. The Police Museum holds microfilm copies of the Royal Irish Constabulary service records From early 19th Century to the present day. Our collection includes police uniforms, equipment, medals and archives from the early Milkman Is a Tale of The Troubles, Told Deep From Within Anna Burns's Booker-winning novel takes on teenage girlhood, sectarian violence, and history's nameless actors.
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This book explores the contours of women's involvement in the Irish Republican Army, political protest and the prison experience in Northern Ireland. Through the voices of female and male combatants, it demonstrates that women remained marginal in the examination of imprisonment during the Conflict and in the negotiated peace process.
Women, policing, and resistance in Northern Ireland. Belfast: Beyond the Pale Publications, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Sharon Pickering. 'This collection of essays offers a fresh and insightful exploration of women's lives in Ireland in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries.
Including work by historians and anthropologists it provides enlightening studies of how the interactions between middle class and poorer women shaped both the nature of power between them, and also the character of their resistance to Format: Hardcover.
Similar Items. Women divided: gender, religion, and politics in Northern Ireland / by: Sales, Rosemary, Published: () Women, unionism and loyalism in Northern Ireland: from 'tea-makers' to political actors / by: Ward, Rachel.
Published: (). Request PDF | Women, the Home and Resistance in Northern Ireland | This paper provides a perspective on women's resistance in Northern Ireland by focussing on their experiences of house raids. In Author: Sharon Pickering.
Buy Women, Policing and Resistance in Northern Ireland by Pickering, Sharon (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on and resistance in Northern Ireland book orders.
Women, Policing Women Resistance in Northern Ireland: : Pickering, Sharon: BooksAuthor: Sharon Pickering. This paper examines women's experiences of interrogation in Northern Ireland. In particular, it considers how women's responses to police interrogation can be understood in terms of resistance, and how women's political consciousness has been raised Cited by: 2.
This book provides an account and analysis of policing in Northern Ireland, providing an account and analysis of the RUC (Royal Ulster Constabulary) from the start of 'the troubles' in the s to the early s, through the uneasy peace that followed the paramilitary ceasefires ( - ), and then its transformation into the Police Service of 4/5(1).
The lack of attention to state-perpetrated sexual violence during the Troubles should not be read as an absence of sexual violence.
A number of factors have contributed to the lack of dialogue on the subject. To begin, the state has no interest in Cited by: 1. There is some evidence that women are less likely to see policing as a job for life and therefore leave for another career before moving very far up the ranks, that some women leave policing Author: Marisa Silvestri.
This book provides an account and analysis of policing in Northern Ireland, providing an account and analysis of the RUC (Royal Ulster Constabulary) from the start of 'the troubles' in the s to the early s, through the uneasy peace that followed the paramilitary ceasefires (), and then its transformation into the Police Service of Northern Ireland 4/5(1).
This book offers a unique analysis of paramilitary imprisonment in Northern Ireland. The central focus of the book is the struggle between inmates and the state concerning the prisoners' assertion of their status as political prisoners. Northern Ireland is not typically cited as an example of a conflict reliant on sexual violence.
This is due, in part, to how wartime sexual violence is conceptualised, measured and normalised. Adopting a continuum of sexual violence model to view a range of abusive behaviours as interconnected the paper argues that a clear pattern of state Cited by: 1. Fionola Meredith: Northern Irish politicians agree on one thing: abortion is evil.
The ban sends thousands of women abroad every yearAuthor: Fionola Meredith. Policewomen’s roles have broadened considerably, despite being met with patterns of male officer resistance.
This article explores the experiences of women officers who served in the Royal Ulster Constabulary GC during the Northern Ireland conflict. It examines three themes: first, women officers’ views on the suitability Cited by: 2.
Previously she worked across South East Asia and Northern Ireland on counter-terrorism policing, human rights and women. She was the editor of Australian and New Zealand Journal of Criminology.
She is an award-winning author, writing 16 books and over 60 articles and chapters and in won the Australian Human Rights Award for print and. The Patten report and the future of policing in Northern Ireland. Maggie Beirne. Pages: Engendering resistance: Women and policing in Northern Ireland.
Sharon Pickering. Pages: book review. Book reviews. Jade Moran & James Sheptycki. Inthe Independent Commission on Policing for Northern Ireland was established (as a result of the Good Friday Agreement). Init published the report, A New Beginning: Policing in Northern Ireland (better known as the Patten Report).
The report was an attempt to generate a police service that was acceptable to the whole community. This book explores the challenges of combating terrorism from a policing perspective using the example of the Royal Ulster Constabulary GC (RUC) in Northern Ireland.
The RUC was in the frontline of counter-terrorism work for thirty years of conflict during which time it also provided a normal policing service to the : Palgrave Macmillan.
This book provides an account and analysis of policing in Northern Ireland, providing an account and analysis of the RUC (Royal Ulster Constabulary) from the start of 'the troubles' in the s to the early s, through the uneasy peace that followed the paramilitary ceasefires (), and then its transformation into the Police Service of Author: Aogan Mulcahy.
Policing in Northern Ireland bore all the hallmarks of the violent conflict there; normal policing, in the sense of everyday routine, was a paramilitarized form of policing. Yet the RUC’s official discourse explicitly functioned to minimize the conflict’s significance.History of Women in Policing In the beginning The first women employed by the police were known as Police Matrons, they were civilians appointed to search, supervise and escort women prisoners held at police stations or the courts, and to prepare female bodies brought in to police station mortuaries for examination by the police surgeon.
Restoring Justice Through Community Policing: The Northern Ireland Case Show all authors. Members of the Northern Ireland Policing Board. Retrieved December8, Pickering, S. (). Women, policing and resistance in Northern Ireland.
Belfast, Northern Ireland: Beyond the Pale. Google Scholar. Police Authority of Northern Ireland. ( Cited by: 2.