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Dynamic Diversion? Examining the Multiple Impacts of ‘Welsh Town’ Bureaux / Aaron Brown

DOI (Published version): 10.23889/Suthesis.53253

Abstract

Wales’ devolutionary settlement at the turn of the century and subsequent policy focus on the promotion of children and young people’s rights and entitlements has created fertile ground for the emergence of an innovative pre-court diversion scheme – the Bureau Model of Youth Justice. In the decade f...

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Published: Swansea 2019
URI: https://cronfa.swan.ac.uk/Record/cronfa53253
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spelling 0001-01-01T00:00:00.0000000 v2 53253 2020-01-14 Dynamic Diversion? Examining the Multiple Impacts of ‘Welsh Town’ Bureaux 2020-01-14 Wales’ devolutionary settlement at the turn of the century and subsequent policy focus on the promotion of children and young people’s rights and entitlements has created fertile ground for the emergence of an innovative pre-court diversion scheme – the Bureau Model of Youth Justice. In the decade following the materialisation of the architype Bureau Model in 2009, formulations of Welsh Bureaux have begun to function throughout the country. Nonetheless, to date, the existing published academic literature into the workings of Welsh Bureaux has predominately focused its attention on the original Bureau Model of Youth Justice. Findings from these empirical studies have painted a positive picture of the original Bureau Model and have suggested that it holds much promise as a practical framework for keeping children and young people away from the formal youth justice system, whilst also offering them ‘appropriate’ levels of support if required. However, although clearly insightful, empirical research into the functioning of the original Bureau Model is now arguably outdated and encompasses a series of limitations. For example, it is focused narrowly on a single geographical setting, over a narrow timescale (that does not account for significant changes in legislation) and does not encompass the views of children and young people and parents and carers. This thesis seeks to rectify these ‘gaps in knowledge’ concerning Welsh Bureaux through utilising mixed-methods empirical research in three locations where versions of Welsh Bureaux currently operate. In doing so, the intention is to amalgamate quantitative understandings with qualitative perspectives from individuals intimately engaged with the model’s workings. The ambition is to provide a more comprehensive and contemporary understanding of how Welsh Bureaux function and perform. EThesis Swansea youth justice, diversion, children’s rights, devolution 9 11 2019 2019-11-09 10.23889/Suthesis.53253 A selection of third party content is redacted or is partially redacted from this thesis. COLLEGE NANME COLLEGE CODE Swansea University 0001-01-01T00:00:00.0000000 2020-01-14T10:16:47.1567681 Aaron Brown 1 53253__16288__5c13d36f396f472ea349093227f44f85.pdf Brown_Aaron_PhD_Thesis_Final_Redacted.pdf 2020-01-14T10:58:22.7370426 Output 7155884 application/pdf Redacted version - open access true true eng
title Dynamic Diversion? Examining the Multiple Impacts of ‘Welsh Town’ Bureaux
spellingShingle Dynamic Diversion? Examining the Multiple Impacts of ‘Welsh Town’ Bureaux
,
title_short Dynamic Diversion? Examining the Multiple Impacts of ‘Welsh Town’ Bureaux
title_full Dynamic Diversion? Examining the Multiple Impacts of ‘Welsh Town’ Bureaux
title_fullStr Dynamic Diversion? Examining the Multiple Impacts of ‘Welsh Town’ Bureaux
title_full_unstemmed Dynamic Diversion? Examining the Multiple Impacts of ‘Welsh Town’ Bureaux
title_sort Dynamic Diversion? Examining the Multiple Impacts of ‘Welsh Town’ Bureaux
author ,
author2 Aaron Brown
format EThesis
publishDate 2019
institution Swansea University
doi_str_mv 10.23889/Suthesis.53253
document_store_str 1
active_str 0
description Wales’ devolutionary settlement at the turn of the century and subsequent policy focus on the promotion of children and young people’s rights and entitlements has created fertile ground for the emergence of an innovative pre-court diversion scheme – the Bureau Model of Youth Justice. In the decade following the materialisation of the architype Bureau Model in 2009, formulations of Welsh Bureaux have begun to function throughout the country. Nonetheless, to date, the existing published academic literature into the workings of Welsh Bureaux has predominately focused its attention on the original Bureau Model of Youth Justice. Findings from these empirical studies have painted a positive picture of the original Bureau Model and have suggested that it holds much promise as a practical framework for keeping children and young people away from the formal youth justice system, whilst also offering them ‘appropriate’ levels of support if required. However, although clearly insightful, empirical research into the functioning of the original Bureau Model is now arguably outdated and encompasses a series of limitations. For example, it is focused narrowly on a single geographical setting, over a narrow timescale (that does not account for significant changes in legislation) and does not encompass the views of children and young people and parents and carers. This thesis seeks to rectify these ‘gaps in knowledge’ concerning Welsh Bureaux through utilising mixed-methods empirical research in three locations where versions of Welsh Bureaux currently operate. In doing so, the intention is to amalgamate quantitative understandings with qualitative perspectives from individuals intimately engaged with the model’s workings. The ambition is to provide a more comprehensive and contemporary understanding of how Welsh Bureaux function and perform.
published_date 2019-11-09T04:16:18Z
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