CJRC Scholarships in Southern Criminology

Successful Recipients 2017

Postgraduate Scholarship Winners:

  • Simone Georg, Australian National University – “Karribidyakamerren: everyone working together. Towards an intercultural approach to improving safety for remote Aboriginal communities in Arnhem Land”
  • E. Vinoth, Manonmanian Sundarnar University, India – “Sexting: A new era in cyber space for adolescents and its consequences in India”
  • Xiaoxiang Wang, University of Macau – “Concept of Justice, Crime, and Cultural Difference: A Test of Asian Paradigm Theory”
  • John Whitehead, Monash University, Australia – “Conflicts between Colonial and Customary Law: What Forms an Appropriate Responses to Sexual Violence in Fiji?”

QUT Faculty of Law Postgraduate Scholarship Winners:

  • Brodie Evans – “Rural knowledge, discourse and power: The success of the problematisation of ‘economic insecurity’ in the live export debate”
  • Rosie Gillett – “Intimate intrusions online: Safety and discomfort in dating apps”
  • Justine Hotten – “Women are totally different” – Same-sex attracted women’s sexuality and sexual consent”
  • Ash Larkin  –  “It’s’ just a tick in the box of the list of what you do when you hate someone”: The role of physical violence in young women’s interpersonal conflict”
  • Chung Nguyen – “Access to justice of Vietnamese women’s land inheritance rights through the Vietnamese court system”
  • Natasha Papazian – “Domestic Violence within the Queensland Transgender Community: Unique Experiences of Victimisation”
  • Shamreeza Riaz – “Prevention of Electronic Crimes Act 2016 and its implication on fundamental human rights in Pakistan”
  • Bridget Weir – “Child Sexual Abuse and the Catholic Church: Techniques of Neutralisation in the Case of John Ellis”

Past Successful Recipients

In 2016, the Crime and Justice Research Centre awarded fifteen scholarships in Southern Criminology to international researchers. The main purpose of the scholarships are to support the winners’ travel and attendance tthe Crime and Justice in Asia and the Global South: International Conference, July 2017. The other purpose is to support collaborative research with scholars in the Crime and Justice Research Centre on topics related to developing the projects of Southern Criminology.

Successful recipients and their winning abstract titles include:

  • Xiayou Yuan, Shanghai University of Political Science and Law (China): “The potential for restorative justice amidst penal populism”
  • Julia Viebach, University of Oxford (UK): “On narrative, trauma and testimony at the international criminal tribunal for Rwanda and the Rwandan Gacaca Courts”
  • Ross McGarry, University of Liverpool (UK): “For a Southern Criminology of War”
  • Anqi Shen, Teeside University (UK): “Alcohol counterfeiting in the People’ Republic of China”
  • Associate Professor Md. Kamal Uddin, Chittagong University(Bangladesh, India): “Militarization of Policing, Controlling Crime and Terrorism, and Human Rights in Bangladesh”
  • Associate Professor Avi Brisman, Eastern Kentucky University (USA) and Professor Nigel South, University of Essex (UK): “Climate injustice(s), water issues and southern criminology”
  • Diego Zysman, University of Buenos Aires (Argentina, South America): “Building Social Democracy through Transitional Justice: Lessons from Argentina”
  • Professor Sandra Walklate, University of Liverpool (UK): “Criminology, Gender and Risk: The dilemmas of Northern theorising for Southern responses to violence against women”
  • Dr Danielle Watson, Abstract title: “Crime, criminality and North-to-South criminological complexities: Theoretical implications for policing ‘hotspot’ communities in ‘underdeveloped’ countries”
  • Professor Rob White, University of Tasmania (Australia): “Environmental Horizon Scanning and Transnational Environmental Crime in the Asia-Pacific”
  • Professor Máximo Sozzo, Universidad Nacional del Litoral (Argentina, South America): “Beyond the neoliberal penality thesis? Visions about the punitive turn on the Global South”
  • Professor Patricia Faraldo Cabana, University of A Coruna (Spain): “Scientific excellence and Anglophone dominance”
  • Dr Leon Moosavi, Director of the University of Liverpool in Singapore: “The Criminological Significance of Syed Hussein Alatas for the Global South and Beyond”
  • Dr Marília de Nardin Budó, University of Barcelona (Spain): “Environmental and occupational corporate crime in the asbestos case: exporting harm from Global North to Global South”
  • Professor Camila Prando, University of Brazil: “The margins of Critical Criminology: the reinscription of the ‘Other colonial’”