Source: (1999) St. Paul, Minnesota: Center for Restorative Justice & Peacemaking, University of Minnesota.

Because of the size of the study, it is broken into four online files: Part 1: http://2ssw.che.umn.edu/rjp/Resources/Documents/B%20Rob&Mas98a%20Part%201.PDF Part 2: http://2ssw.che.umn.edu/rjp/Resources/Documents/B%20Rob&Mas98a%20Part%202.PDF Part 3: http://2ssw.che.umn.edu/rjp/Resources/Documents/B%20Rob&Mas98a%20Part%203.PDF Part 4: http://2ssw.che.umn.edu/rjp/Resources/Documents/B%20Rob&Mas98a%20Part%204.PDF This extensive study is written primarily by practitioners. It is aimed at practitioners and others interested in family group conferencing within a restorative justice framework. It includes information from a number of actual programs in Britain and the United States about their current practice of group conferencing. For each program there are a chart of project characteristics; a questionnaire outlining its process in terms of planning, implementation, and evaluation; and case studies. Additionally, the editors have defined some common issues and presented an overview of the programs cited.


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