Justice and Peacebuilding

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    The Little Book of Restorative Justice for Sexual Abuse
    Hope through Trauma
    By Judah Oudshoorn, By Lorraine Stutzman Amstutz, By Michelle Jackett
    (Good Books)
    Restorative justice is gaining acceptance for addressing harm and crime. Interventions have been developed for a wide range of wrongdoing. This book considers the use of restorative justice in response to sexual abuse. Rather than a blueprint or detailing a specific set of programs, it is more about... [READ MORE]
    The Big Book of Restorative Justice
    Four Classic Justice & Peacebuilding Books in One Volume
    By Howard Zehr, By Allan MacRae, By Kay Pranis, By Lorraine Stutzman Amstutz
    (Good Books)
    For the first time, the four most popular restorative justice books in the Justice & Peacebuilding series—The Little Book of Restorative Justice: Revised and Updated, The Little Book of Victim Offender Conferencing, The Little Book of Family Group Conferences, and The Little Book of Circle Processes—are... [READ MORE]
    The Little Book of Transformative Community Conferencing
    A Hopeful, Practical Approach to Dialogue
    By David Anderson Hooker
    (Good Books)
    When conflicts become ingrained in communities, people lose hope. Dialogue is necessary but never sufficient, and often actions prove inadequate to produce substantial change. Even worse, chosen actions create more conflict because people have different lived experiences, priorities, and approaches to... [READ MORE]
    Little Book of Strategic Peacebuilding
    A Vision And Framework For Peace With Justice
    By Lisa Shirch
    (Good Books)
    So we'd all like a more peaceful world—no wars, no poverty, no more racism, no community disputes, no office tensions, no marital skirmishes. Lisa Schirch sets forth paths to such realities. In fact, she points a way to more than the absence of conflict. She foresees justpeace—a sustainable state of... [READ MORE]
    The Little Book of Restorative Justice
    Revised and Updated
    By Howard Zehr
    (Good Books)
    Howard Zehr is the father of Restorative Justice and is known worldwide for his pioneering work in transforming understandings of justice. Here he proposes workable principles and practices for making Restorative Justice possible in this revised and updated edition of his bestselling, seminal book on... [READ MORE]
    The Little Book of Restorative Discipline for Schools
    Teaching Responsibility; Creating Caring Climates
    By Lorraine Stutzman Amstutz
    (Good Books)
    Can community-building begin in a classroom? The authors of this book believe that by applying restorative justice at school, we can build a healthier and more just society. With practical applications and models. Can an overworked teacher possibly turn an unruly incident with students into an "opportunity... [READ MORE]
    Little Book of Victim Offender Conferencing
    Bringing Victims And Offenders Together In Dialogue
    By Lorraine S. Amstutz
    (Good Books)
    Victim offender dialogues have been developed as a way to hold offenders accountable to the person they have harmed and to give victims a voice about how to put things right. It is a way of acknowledging the importance of the relationship, of the connection which crime creates. Granted, the relationship... [READ MORE]
    The Little Book of Restorative Justice in Education
    Fostering Responsibility, Healing, and Hope in Schools
    By Katherine Evans, By Dorothy Vaandering
    (Good Books)
    Much more than a response to harm, restorative justice nurtures relational, interconnected school cultures. The wisdom embedded within its principles and practices is being welcomed at a time when exclusionary discipline and zero tolerance policies are recognized as perpetuating student apathy, disproportionality,... [READ MORE]
    The Little Book of Restorative Justice for Older Adults
    Finding Solutions to the Challenges of an Aging Population
    By Julie Friesen, By Wendy Meek
    (Good Books)
    As our global population ages, conflicts and difficult conversations emerge. How will older adults decide who will make end-of-life health and financial decisions for them? When will dad need to move out of his home and into long-term care? We can’t have mom living with us anymore because it’s just too... [READ MORE]
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