Produced by Just Reinvest NSW in 2015, this booklet outlines a vision for justice reinvestment in NSW and calls on the NSW government to adopt a policy of justice reinvestment.
A briefing paper written by Just Reinvest NSW, Aboriginal Legal Service (NSW/ACT) and the Australian Human Rights Commission, August 2013.
A paper on justice reinvestment delivered by Mick Gooda Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Social Justice Commissioner for the District and County Courts of Australia and New Zealand Conference in 2013.
The Australian Senate referred to the Legal and Constitutional Affairs References Committee the matter of the value of a justice reinvestment approach to criminal justice in Australia for inquiry and report by 16 May 2013. This is their Report.
‘Looking beyond offenders to the needs of victims and communities’ is a paper written by Mick Gooda, Emilie Priday and Louise McDermott from the Australian Human Rights Commission. This article examines the applications for justice reinvestment in Australia, primarily in relation to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities.
‘Submission to Senate inquiry: Value of justice reinvestment approach’ was written by Just Reinvest NSW in 2013, responding to the terms of an Australian Senate inquiry into the value of a justice reinvestment approach to criminal justice in Australia.
‘Insights from the coalface: The value of justice reinvestment for young Australians’ was produced by the Australian Youth Affairs Coalition (AYAC) in 2013.
An extended paper and a powerpoint presentation produced by Just Reinvest NSW in 2012 on why we need justice reinvestment in NSW.
This report edited by Jill Guthrie is an edited transcript of proceedings of a one-day forum convened in 2012 by the National Centre for Indigenous Studies (NCIS) at The Australian National University, posing the questions, Is Justice Reinvestment needed in Australia?, What does Justice Reinvestment mean in practical terms?, and Should Australia explore Justice Reinvestment as a policy option?
In this paper by Melanie Schwartz in 2010, the merits of a justice reinvestment approach adopted in the United States and United Kingdom are discussed, also analysing its potential for application in the Indigenous context in Australia. It is suggested the approach is a worthy replacement to costs of Indigenous over-imprisonment.
This report was produced by the Australian Human Rights Commission in 2009.