Details of forthcoming CCR conferences will be placed here shortly.
Thursday 11th and Friday 12th July
Bartolome House, Sheffield
Friday 31st May 2019
Understanding Implicit Bias and Policing
4-5 June 2018
A two-day research symposium exploring implicit bias and how it impacts policing policies and policing outcomes.
New Perspectives on Criminological Questions
24 May 2018
Desistance: Agency, structures and policy - an international seminar at the University of Sheffield
11-12 January 2018
The Criminal Justice Voluntary Sector: Emerging Scholarship
10 January 2018
Death in Punishment
25-26 October 2017
The Voluntary Sector in Criminal Justice: Setting the Research Agenda
5-6 June 2017
A two-day conference on the voluntary sector in criminal justice.
Crime, Punishment and Society Conference
Monday 10 - Tuesday 11 April 2017
A two-day conference exploring the interrelations between crime, criminal justice, politics, and citizenship.
Child Sexual Exploitation: Learning from Rotherham and Beyond
Date: 8 July 2016
A one-day symposium on child sexual exploitation on "Learning from Rotherham and Beyond"
Cities, Crime and Disorder: A Dialogue between Urban Studies and Criminology
Date: 14-15 September 2016
A symposium led by Rowland Atkinson (University of Sheffield) and Gareth Millington (University of York)
The city has been central to the development of the field of criminology, it is both the site of the majority of many forms of crime and a type of social space that has generated many key insights into our understanding of why crime occurs and what the structural and social conditions and forces that shape the motivations of individuals and groups to pursue deviant careers or engage in harmful acts. The rationale for this symposium lies in our identification of the often disconnected ways in which criminology and urban studies have identified problems of crime, harm and disorder.
Working with the Police on Policing
Date: 12-14 October 2016
This conference will focus on the ways academics and the police do and can work together, drawing on real-world collaborations between academics and the police from different countries. In terms of format, each panel session at the conference will involve academics talking alongside police practitioners about specific research projects where they have worked closely together.