2016 ANZSOC – PECRC Program

The program overview below is provisional and will be updated as planning proceeds. Please check this page regularly.

10th ANZSOC Postgraduate and Early Career Researcher Conference

Tuesday 29 November 2016 

Chancellor 6, Hotel Grand Chancellor

0800-0900 PECRC Registration | Chancellor 6, Hotel Grand Chancellor
  PECRC 2016 | Chancellor 6
0900-1030 SESSION I | Ethics & Mixed Methods
1030-1100 Morning Tea | Foyer
1100-1300 SESSION II | Student Presentations
  Supporting young offenders through desistance process – implications for policing young people in the Maldives
Rishweena Ahmed
  Organizational change issues facing the Botswana Police Service
Lesedi Mashumba
  Irregular migration and humanitarian aid in the Asia Pacific
Tasia Power
  The regulation of Muslim Australians: A critical analysis of counter-terrorism legislation
Ariel Yin Yee Yap
  A comparative analysis of Australian prisons in accordance with procedural justice theory
Shelley Eder
  Engagement in education: The panacea for juvenile recidivism?
Cassandra Thoars
  Exploring the talk-in-interaction in a groupwork programme to address sexual offending
Eve Mullins
  Youth diversion and practitioner decision-making: Exploring multiple perspectives
Estrella Pearce
  The right to be presumed innocent and the right to remain silent in Vietnam: Theory and challenges
Dat Tien Bui
  Developing an understanding of illegal firearm supply in England and Wales
Helen Williamson
  Strengthening deradicalizing Islamist extremism in Indonesia: A victim-centred approach
Milda Istiqomah
  Explaining crime: Contributing Factors within a Multilayered Network (CFMN)
Armin Alimardani
  Carbon fraud
David Sepmat Babida Gavara-Nanu
  The limits of looking: Managing crime-images of victims
Laura McDonald
  Reconstructing gender roles in a total institution: Incarcerated primary carer fathers’ expressions of masculinity in Victoria
Tess Bartlett
1300-1400 Lunch | Foyer
Poster Question Time from 1330-1350
Voting for Monash Prize from 1345-1555
1300-1600 Committee Meeting | Lobby Board Room, Hotel Grand Chancellor
1400-1530 SESSION III | Publishing & Writing Strategies
1530-1600 Afternoon Tea | Foyer
1600-1700 SESSION IV | AT (After-Thesis): Post-Thesis & Early Career Employment
Awarding of the Monash Prize
The burning question: Did the GFC increase vehicle arson?
Hannah Rose Kelly 
Murderers walking free: An analysis of the release of life sentence prisoners
Ashlee McQuinn 

Session I: Dr Cassandra Cross, Professor Adrian Cherney Session III: Professor Sandra Walklate, Professor Jeff Ferrell, Professor Murray Lee Session IV: Professor Angela Dwyer

Dr Cassandra Cross is a Senior Lecturer in the School of Justice, Queensland University of Technology. Previously, she worked as a research/policy officer with the Queensland Police Service, where she commenced research on the topic of online fraud and was awarded a Churchill Fellowship in 2011. Since taking up her position at QUT in 2012, she has published in this area across several journals and continued her research into online fraud focusing across the prevention, victim support and policing aspects of this crime. She has received two highly competitive Criminology Research Grants, the first in 2013 to conduct the first Australian study into the reporting experiences and support needs of online fraud victims; and the second in 2015 to examine the restoration of identity for identity theft victims. She is co-author (with Professor Mark Button) of the book entitled “Cyber frauds, scams, and their victims”, which will be published by Routledge in 2017.

Dr Adrian Cherney, is an Associate Professor in the School of Social Science, at the University of Queensland. He holds a PhD in Criminology from the University of Melbourne. One major focus of his work is on institutional legitimacy and cooperation with authorities e.g. police and government. He is currently undertaking research on community cooperation in counter-terrorism and examining grass root efforts to counter violent extremism. He has secured both national and international competitive grants from the Australian Research Council, US Air Force and the Australian Institute of Criminology.

Sandra Walklate joined Liverpool University in January 2006 having held previous appointments at Manchester Metropolitan, Keele, Salford and Liverpool Polytechnic where she began her career in January 1975. Throughout her career she has maintained an interest in criminal victimisation that in more recent times has been extended both substantially and conceptually to include the impact of ‘new teorrism’ and war.

Jeff Ferrell is Visiting Professor of Criminology at the University of Kent and author of Crimes of Style, Tearing Down the Streets, and, with K. Hayward and J. Young, Cultural Criminology: An Invitation. Yvonne Jewkes is Research Professor in Criminology at the University of Brighton, and author of Media and Crime, co-editor of the Handbook on Prisons, and a founding editor (with Jeff Ferrell) of Crime, Media, Culture. Alison Young is the Francine V. McNiff Professor of Criminology at the University of Melbourne and author of Street Art World, Street Art, Public City, The Scene of Violence, and Imagining Crime.

Murray Lee is a Professor in Criminology at the Sydney Law School. He has been a visiting fellow at the London School of Economics and the University of Liverpool. He is the author of Inventing Fear of Crime: Criminology and the Politics of Anxiety, co-author of Policing and Media: Public Relations, Simulations and Communications, co-editor of Fear of Crime: Critical Voices in an Age of Anxiety, and editor of the scholarly journal Current Issues in Criminal Justice. Murray’s research focuses broadly on representations and perceptions of crime and how these lead to processes of criminalisation. This includes the increasing mediatization of crime and crime control and the development of new forms of media and communication that both create new crime risks and new anxieties, but also new forms of surveillance, control and governance. His current research interests involve fear of crime, police body-worn cameras, policing and the media, ‘sexting’ and young people and crime prevention. Murray currently teaches in the fields of policing, crime theory, fear and risk of victimisation, and environmental criminology and he is coordinator of the criminology masters program.

Dr Angela Dwyer is an Associate Professor in Police Studies and Emergency Management at the School of Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, University of Tasmania. She is a Senior Researcher in the Tasmanian Institute of Law Enforcement Studies and a member of the ‘Vulnerability, Resilience, and Policing Research Consortium’. She is a leading scholar on how sexuality, gender, and sex diversity influences policing and criminal justice experiences, and how young people from vulnerable groups experience policing. Angela joined the University of Tasmania in November 2015. Previously, she was a Lecturer (2007-2011) and Senior Lecturer (2011-2015) with the School of Justice, Faculty of Law, at the Queensland University of Technology.

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