Preface1. Introduction: Turning Criminology Upside Down2.
Postcolonial Criminology: 'The Past Isn't Over...'3. 'Who Speaks
for Place?'4. Decolonising Criminology Methodologies5. Borders Are
Strange Places: From Borders of the State to Boundaries of the
Prison 6. Restorative Justice or Indigenous Justice?7. Disciplinary
Power or Colonial Power?8. Justice in the Shadow of the Camp9.
Carceral Feminism: Saving Indigenous women from Indigenous men10.
Hybrid Justice (i): Indigenous Sentencing and Justice Planning11.
Hybrid Justice (ii): Night Patrols and Place Based Sovereignty 12.
Conclusions: State of Exception and Bare Life in Criminology and
Harry Blagg is Professor of Criminology and Director of the Centre
for Indigenous Peoples and Criminal Justice at The University of
Western Australia. He has over twenty years of experience
conducting research with Aboriginal people across Australia on
justice related issues. He has developed a specific focus on remote
communities - particularly in the Kimberly Region of WA and the
Northern Territory - and has been involved in research, consultancy
and policy development around community justice, night patrols, men
and women's safe places, youth justice and family violence.
Thalia Anthony is Associate Professor at the University of Technology Sydney, Australia. Her expertise is in the areas of criminal law and procedure, and Indigenous people and the law, with a particular specialisation in discrimination in the criminal justice system, Indigenous community justice mechanisms and the lived experience of Indigenous women in prisons. She has developed new understandings of the role of criminalisation in governing Indigenous communities. Her research is informed by fieldwork in Indigenous communities and partnerships with Indigenous organisations in Australia and overseas.