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Understanding how 'hate' hurts: a case study of working with offenders and potential offenders

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter (peer-reviewed)

Published

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Understanding how 'hate' hurts : a case study of working with offenders and potential offenders. / Iganski, Paul; Ainsworth, Karen; Geraghty, Laura; Lagou, Spyridoula; Patel, Nafysa.

Responding to hate crime: the case for connecting policy and research. ed. / Neil Chakraborti; Jon Garland. Bristol : Policy Press, 2014. p. 231-242.

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter (peer-reviewed)

Harvard

Iganski, P, Ainsworth, K, Geraghty, L, Lagou, S & Patel, N 2014, Understanding how 'hate' hurts: a case study of working with offenders and potential offenders. in N Chakraborti & J Garland (eds), Responding to hate crime: the case for connecting policy and research. Policy Press, Bristol, pp. 231-242.

APA

Iganski, P., Ainsworth, K., Geraghty, L., Lagou, S., & Patel, N. (2014). Understanding how 'hate' hurts: a case study of working with offenders and potential offenders. In N. Chakraborti, & J. Garland (Eds.), Responding to hate crime: the case for connecting policy and research (pp. 231-242). Bristol: Policy Press.

Vancouver

Iganski P, Ainsworth K, Geraghty L, Lagou S, Patel N. Understanding how 'hate' hurts: a case study of working with offenders and potential offenders. In Chakraborti N, Garland J, editors, Responding to hate crime: the case for connecting policy and research. Bristol: Policy Press. 2014. p. 231-242

Author

Iganski, Paul ; Ainsworth, Karen ; Geraghty, Laura ; Lagou, Spyridoula ; Patel, Nafysa. / Understanding how 'hate' hurts : a case study of working with offenders and potential offenders. Responding to hate crime: the case for connecting policy and research. editor / Neil Chakraborti ; Jon Garland. Bristol : Policy Press, 2014. pp. 231-242

Bibtex

@inbook{59864bfadc2740739d3663b043c66970,
title = "Understanding how 'hate' hurts: a case study of working with offenders and potential offenders",
abstract = "Few so-called ‘hate crime’ offenders truly hate their victims. Arguably, too, many such offenders do not foresee the depth of hurt their crimes can inflict. Recognising that many acts of ‘hate crime’ are rather more complex than offenders simply venting ‘hate’ to inflict deep hurts opens-up the potential for working with offenders to enable them to appreciate the impacts and consequences of their actions and possibly prevent future offending. This essay offers two case studies from evaluations of projects in the north west of England to illustrate how understanding about the hurts of ‘hate crime’ can be used in working with offenders and potential offenders on the principle that if empathy for the victim can be engendered then those who do not truly ‘hate’ might think twice before acting in the future, or acting again in the way they had done so before.",
keywords = "Hate crime, Offenders, Hurts, Prevention, Victim-empathy",
author = "Paul Iganski and Karen Ainsworth and Laura Geraghty and Spyridoula Lagou and Nafysa Patel",
year = "2014",
month = "5",
language = "English",
pages = "231--242",
editor = "Neil Chakraborti and Jon Garland",
booktitle = "Responding to hate crime",
publisher = "Policy Press",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Understanding how 'hate' hurts

T2 - a case study of working with offenders and potential offenders

AU - Iganski, Paul

AU - Ainsworth, Karen

AU - Geraghty, Laura

AU - Lagou, Spyridoula

AU - Patel, Nafysa

PY - 2014/5

Y1 - 2014/5

N2 - Few so-called ‘hate crime’ offenders truly hate their victims. Arguably, too, many such offenders do not foresee the depth of hurt their crimes can inflict. Recognising that many acts of ‘hate crime’ are rather more complex than offenders simply venting ‘hate’ to inflict deep hurts opens-up the potential for working with offenders to enable them to appreciate the impacts and consequences of their actions and possibly prevent future offending. This essay offers two case studies from evaluations of projects in the north west of England to illustrate how understanding about the hurts of ‘hate crime’ can be used in working with offenders and potential offenders on the principle that if empathy for the victim can be engendered then those who do not truly ‘hate’ might think twice before acting in the future, or acting again in the way they had done so before.

AB - Few so-called ‘hate crime’ offenders truly hate their victims. Arguably, too, many such offenders do not foresee the depth of hurt their crimes can inflict. Recognising that many acts of ‘hate crime’ are rather more complex than offenders simply venting ‘hate’ to inflict deep hurts opens-up the potential for working with offenders to enable them to appreciate the impacts and consequences of their actions and possibly prevent future offending. This essay offers two case studies from evaluations of projects in the north west of England to illustrate how understanding about the hurts of ‘hate crime’ can be used in working with offenders and potential offenders on the principle that if empathy for the victim can be engendered then those who do not truly ‘hate’ might think twice before acting in the future, or acting again in the way they had done so before.

KW - Hate crime

KW - Offenders

KW - Hurts

KW - Prevention

KW - Victim-empathy

M3 - Chapter (peer-reviewed)

SP - 231

EP - 242

BT - Responding to hate crime

A2 - Chakraborti, Neil

A2 - Garland, Jon

PB - Policy Press

CY - Bristol

ER -