Conflict, Politics and Crime: Aboriginal Communities and the Police

By Chris Cunneen | Go to book overview

Acknowledgments

This book has grown out of many years of work with colleagues and friends. It has benefited immensely from their discussions, critiques and insights. I would like to particularly thank Paul Behrendt, Greta Bird, Harry Blagg, Nerida Blair, Jim Brooks, Murray Chapman, Mick Dodson, Mark Findlay, Cec Fisher, Terry Libesman, Garth Luke, David McDonald, Francis and Greg McKellar, Gary Martin, Irene Moss, Kate Munro, Clearie Quayle, Julie Stubbs, Roberta Sykes, Rob White and Sue Zelinka. Many Indigenous organisations have assisted my research work including Aboriginal Legal Services, Aboriginal Justice Advisory Committees, ATSIC, and the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Social Justice Unit in the Human Rights and Equal Opportunity Commission. I would also like to thank Natalie Brown, Zena Dabboussy and Mary Spiers who have worked with me as research staff on various projects which are reflected in this book. Amanda Andreazza assisted with the preparation of the manuscript. Finally, thanks to John Iremonger, Karen Penning, and Emma Cotter from Allen & Unwin, as well as their anonymous reviewer.

-vii-

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Conflict, Politics and Crime: Aboriginal Communities and the Police
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page *
  • Contents v
  • Acknowledgments vii
  • List of Acronyms viii
  • List of Tables ix
  • 1 - Introduction 1
  • 2 - The Criminalisation of Indigenous People 17
  • 3 - The Nature of Colonial Policing 46
  • 4 - From Over-Policing to Zero Tolerance 80
  • 5 - Terror, Violence and the Abuse of Human Rights 106
  • 6 - Police Culture and the Use of Discretion 130
  • 7 - Policing Indigenous Women 157
  • 8 - Governance and the Policing of Contested Space 180
  • 9 - The Reform of Policing Policies 205
  • 10 - Policing and Postcolonial Self-Determination 229
  • Notes 253
  • Bibliography 269
  • Index 295
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