In May 2021, RJS4C Ireland drafted and presented a briefing to the CJSC outlining four options for the development of restorative justice services in Ireland.
RJS4C Core Member Tim Chapman writes here about the importance of repairing harm to victims and supporting victim recovery in the 2018 Irish Probation Journal.
Here, you can find the RJS4C Irish national strategy, developed and published in 2019 in consultation with our Stakeholder Group.
Ursula Fernée, RJS4C Core Member and Assistant Principal Probation Officer with the Probation Service, was interviewed here by the CEP to discuss Stronger, a restorative justice play featured in the Dublin Theatre Festival in October 2020.
Towards Excellence in Restorative Practice: A Quality Assurance Framework for Organisations and Practitioners
In 2014, for Restorative Practices Ireland, Dr. Kieran O’Dwyer, RJS4C Core Member, wrote on quality assurance in restorative practice.
On the launch of the RJS4C Ireland website, Core Member Ian Marder wrote for RTÉ on the research we published.
Protecting Rights, Restoring Respect and Strengthening Relationships: European Model for Restorative Justice with Children and Young People
In 2015, the International Juvenile Justice Observatory published this report by RJS4C Core Member Tim Chapman and his colleagues on restorative youth justice.
This article outlines and analyses 2019 data on the use of restorative justice and restorative practices in criminal justice in Ireland,based on the RJS4C mapping exercise.
For the 2019 Irish Probation Journal, RJS4C Core Member Ian Marder outlined how restorative justice could be implemented throughout Irish criminal justice so that stakeholder participation and repairing harm became the default process and goal of justice.
In 2018, Dr. Marie Keenan (UCD) published in the new International Journal on Restorative Justice on the types of training required for practitioners facilitating in sexual and serious cases.