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Restorative justice and securitized approaches: planetary investments in the penalizations of young people

Grant number: 22/12381-8
Support Opportunities:Scholarships abroad - Research Internship - Doctorate
Effective date (Start): May 01, 2023
Effective date (End): April 30, 2024
Field of knowledge:Humanities - Sociology
Principal Investigator:Laurindo Dias Minhoto
Grantee:Helena Cecilia Barreto Bruno Wilke
Supervisor: Jeffrey Monaghan
Host Institution: Faculdade de Filosofia, Letras e Ciências Humanas (FFLCH). Universidade de São Paulo (USP). São Paulo , SP, Brazil
Research place: Carleton University, Canada  
Associated to the scholarship:19/25174-8 - Justice and restorative practices: contemporary controls and penalties, BP.DR


This international internship project is part of the ongoing Ph.D. research Justice and Restorative practices: contemporary controls and penalties, involving a one-year period as a Visiting Scholar (academic year 2023-2024) at the Institute of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Carleton University under the advisory of Professor Dr. Jeffrey Monaghan. Monaghan's research interests comprise a vast study of the dynamics of policing and criminalization with attention to Indigenous people in Canada. The Ph.D. research focuses on the current effects of restorative justice (RJ) in children and juveniles following the guidelines of the 2012 Sistema Nacional de Atendimento Socioeducativo - SINASE (National System of Socio-Educational Assistance) on Restorative Juvenile Justice. As well as its connections with human development literature, mainly by the United Nations (UN) system and its security approaches. Seeking to further research debates surrounding the implementation of restorative justice initiatives, this internship project proposes to investigate the securitized and criminalized practices toward so-called "vulnerable people" in a different context. Canada, as well as Brazil, has high rates of incarceration and penalization of young people despite of the adoption of restorative practices by its justice system. The case of Indigenous People Courts in Canada will contribute to a better understanding of how RJ mobilizes "inclusion" in the criminal justice system through the case of the efforts to convoke and account families in the process involving indigenous youth. (AU)

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