These are the sources and citations used to research Why Indigenous Women are over represented in the Criminal Justice System?. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Australian Bureau of Statistics)
Your Bibliography: Australian Bureau of Statistics. Census Of Population And Housing: Reflecting Australia - Stories From The Census, 2016. Canberra: Commonwealth of Australia, 2016. Web.
In-text: (Australian Institute of Criminology 37)
Your Bibliography: Australian Institute of Criminology. Indigenous Women’S Offending Patterns: A Literature Review. Canberra: Australian Institute of Criminology, 2010. Web. AIC Reports Research And Public Policy Series 107.
In-text: (Australian Law Reform Commission 347-358)
Your Bibliography: Australian Law Reform Commission. Pathways To Justice - An Inquiry Into The Incarceration Rate Of Aboriginal And Torres Strait Islander Peoples. Sydney: Commonwealth of Australia, 2018. Web.
In-text: (Baldry, Carlton and Cunneen)
Your Bibliography: Baldry, Eileen, Bree Carlton, and Chris Cunneen. "Abolitionism And The Paradox Of Penal Reform In Australia: Indigenous Women, Colonial Patriarchy And Cooption." SSRN Electronic Journal (2012): n. pag. Web.
Your Bibliography: Blakkarly, Jarni. "Australia's New Parliament Is No More Multicultural Than The Last One." SBS News. N.p., 2019. Web.
In-text: (Bryce et al.)
Your Bibliography: Bryce, Quentin et al. Not Now, Not Ever: Putting An End To Domestic And Family Violence In Queensland. Queensland Government, 2015. Web.
In-text: (Child Family Community Australia 1)
Your Bibliography: Child Family Community Australia. Child Protection And Aboriginal And Torres Strait Islander Children. Australian Institute of Family Studies, 2020. Web. CFCA Resource Sheet.
Your Bibliography: Lorena, Allam. "For Indigenous Australians, The Concept Of A 'Fair Go' Is Meaningless." The Guardian 2019: n. pag. Print.
In-text: (Mac Gillivray and Baldry 1-11)
Your Bibliography: Mac Gillivray, Peta, and Eileen Baldry. Australian Indigenous Women’S Offending Patterns. Indigenous Justice Clearinghouse, 2015. Web.
Your Bibliography: Mitchell, Tanya. A DILEMMA AT THE HEART OF THE CRIMINAL LAW: THE SUMMARY JURISDICTION, FAMILY VIOLENCE, AND THE OVER-INCARCERATION OF ABORIGINAL AND TORRES STRAIT ISLANDER PEOPLES. Sydney: University of Western Australia Law Review, 2019. Web.
Your Bibliography: Nedim, Ugur. "Diversity Of Australian Magistrates And Judges." Sydney Criminal Lawyers Articles. N.p., 2015. Web.
Your Bibliography: Roach, Vickie. "'Tough On Crime' Doesn't Work And Is Destroying Indigenous Women And Families." The Guardian 2017. Web.
In-text: (Shepherd 241-248)
Your Bibliography: Shepherd, Stephane M. "Why Diversity May Not Mend Adversity — An Australian Commentary On Multicultural Affirmative Action Strategies In Law Enforcement." Current Issues in Criminal Justice 26.2 (2014): 241-248. Web.
Your Bibliography: Soutphommasane, Tim. "Institutional Racism." Humanrights.gov.au. N.p., 2017. Web.
In-text: (Sullivan et al. 2-6)
Your Bibliography: Sullivan, Elizabeth A. et al. "Aboriginal Mothers In Prison In Australia: A Study Of Social, Emotional And Physical Wellbeing." Australian and New Zealand Journal of Public Health 43.3 (2019): 2-6. Web.
In-text: (Walters and Longhurst)
Your Bibliography: Walters, Adrianne, and Shannon Longhurst. Over-Represented And Overlooked: The Crisis Of Aboriginal And Torres Strait Islander Women’S Growing Over-Imprisonment. Melbourne: Human Rights Law Centre, 2017. Web.
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