Showing category: Monday 24th

Showing 23 results:

P1-01 – Phil Wheatley

Successful Corrections Leadership Prisons and Community Justice are difficult areas in which to achieve success. The risks of serious failure is ever present success is often difficult to measure. Politicians, the media and the public all have firm views on what should produce success, though usually with little appreciation of the complexity of the task. The talk explains how leaders in prisons and community corrections can develop the necessary skills which include sound operational management skills but also the skills required to develop a vision of what is possible that takes account of the complexities, The talk looks at how leaders can back their inspirational vision with sound and properly […]

(249.25 KB) | 30. November 2016 | Author: Philip Wheatley
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W1-18 – Persida Acosta

Engaging Stakeholders in the Plight of Philippine Political Prisoners This presentation will tackle the plight of political prisoners regarding their rights to basic needs. These issues are analyzed through a human rights lens. Twenty two percent of the 566 inmate-participants in the survey for this study are political prisoners. Fifty-four percent of the latter are dissatisfied with the healthcare in prison; 53% of them are not getting enough food and water; and, 62.84% feel they are marginalized. In spite of their predicament in prison, political prisoners have become catalyst for the betterment of the whole prison situation. Stakeholders, institutions, and individuals in solidarity with political prisoners contribute greatly in their […]

(3.59 MB) | 24. October 2016 | Author: Persida Rueda-Acosta
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W1-16 – Edwin Pang

Transformational Leadership – in Prison and Corrections Systems To keep the organisation in pace with the rapidly changing society and operational environment, senior management of Hong Kong Correctional Services Department (CSD) needs to be responsible for promoting organisational learning, improving dynamic capabilities and think of danger in times of peace. To meet with the goals, CSD adopts and applies the three elements of transformational leadership in its strategies which include CHANGE towards professionalism in response to social change; FORWARD steps in departmental policy and human resource; and EMBRACE different opinions and assimilate pros and cons of other counterparts on three different application levels, namely, ELEMENTARY for the management to be […]

(1.78 MB) | 24. October 2016 | Author: Edwin Pang
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W1-15 – Benny Goedbloed

Today’s Technology for Prisons There is technology in every prison, but what do you actually need? What is available and how can you choose the right technology for your specific prison, with his specific regime and detainees? There is technology for management (offender management, business intelligence,…), for security (drones, tracking of inmates, weapon detection,…), for the inmates (service delivery, biometric, domotica,…), for external people (portal, visit, payments,…). You can’t see the forest for the trees any more, then this is for you. An overview of proven and new technology. A technology stack for new and old prisons.

(2.78 MB) | 24. October 2016 | Author: Benny Goedbloed
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W1-14 – Simon Bonk

Changing the IT Conversation with Business within the Canadian Context Bridging the divide between Correctional Strategy and Information and Communications Technology (ICT) implementation is a frequent barrier to advancing the correctional agenda. The Correctional Service of Canada (CSC) has developed and implemented an innovation continuum to break down these barriers and increase the value derived from its ICT investments. This has transformed the conversation between correctional business clients and the ICT provider, and altered the perception of ICT by demonstrating the value it brings as a business partner.

(1.1 MB) | 24. October 2016 | Author: Simon Bonk
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W1-13 – Marayca Lopez Ferrer

Prison Reform in Central America through Prison Design: The Practical vs. The Ideal International standards and the protection of human rights are central to the promotion of prison reform in Central America. As the region moves towards reforming prison systems, it faces a lack of strategic planning, inadequate information collection to inform policy decisions, severely overcrowded and dilapidated facilities, as well as scarce human and financial resources. If not properly addressed, these challenges could result in the construction of mega prisons turning prison projects into a prison industrial complex expansion. This panel will discuss the challenges faced by policy-makers and design professionals in Central America. A case study will discuss how […]

(4.32 MB) | 24. October 2016 | Author: Marayca López Ferrer
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W1-12 – William Thurbin (1)

An Introduction to the UNOPS Technical Guidance for Prison Planning (TGPP) and How it’s Application Can Support Leaders in the Operational Environment Prisons with poor infrastructure pose immense challenges to those who live and work within them. Poor facilities impact upon a prison’s ability to deliver a positive regime and an environment that meets the Nelson Mandela Rules and other international standards for the treatment of prisoners. Under such circumstances, the provision of a rehabilitative environment may not be possible even with the best intentions. For prison authorities, it may seem that the actual fabric of the prison is opposing their efforts to improve prison conditions. For these reasons, the planning and […]

(541.78 KB) | 24. October 2016 | Author: William Thurbin
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W1-12 – William Thurbin

An Introduction to the UNOPS Technical Guidance for Prison Planning (TGPP) and How it’s Application Can Support Leaders in the Operational Environment Prisons with poor infrastructure pose immense challenges to those who live and work within them. Poor facilities impact upon a prison’s ability to deliver a positive regime and an environment that meets the Nelson Mandela Rules and other international standards for the treatment of prisoners. Under such circumstances, the provision of a rehabilitative environment may not be possible even with the best intentions. For prison authorities, it may seem that the actual fabric of the prison is opposing their efforts to improve prison conditions. For these reasons, the planning and […]

(1.74 MB) | 24. October 2016 | Author: William Thurbin
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W1-11 – Krystine Nichols, Sheilagh McBride & Adrian LaChance

Ahkameyimok: The Healing of Intergenerational Trauma through Culture and Education Between 1870 and 1996 the Government of Canada, along with the churches operated about 130 residential schools. More than 150, 000 Indian, Inuit, and Metis children attended these boarding schools far from their parents. The system formally ended in 1969 but many schools remained open until 1996. About 70,000 to 80,000 First Nations people, who attended residential schools, are still alive. Residential schools were established with a colonial context and the express purpose of assimilating aboriginal children into main stream culture rooted in European values. The effects of inter-generational trauma present as an over representation of First Nation people in correctional […]

(2.49 MB) | 24. October 2016 | Author: Krystine Nichols, Sheilagh McBride & Adrian LaChance
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W1-10 – Richard Stedman

The Re-Purposing of HMP Rye Hill: Experience of How Owning Mistakes Built Success at a High Risk Sex Offender My paper explores the critical importance of effective leadership when managing large scale complex organisational change. The paper seeks to understand the individual and corporate learning from the re-role of HMP Rye Hill in 2014 through to its current position. It explores the issues that challenged and tested me as Director and sets out a model whereby organisational change can be a time of positive transformation as opposed to a culture of apprehension and resistance.

(1.88 MB) | 24. October 2016 | Author: Richard Stedman
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