- The use of Facebook in social work practice with children and families: Exploring complexity in an emerging practice
- Reviewing the benefits and challenges of overseas practice: Reflections upon coming home
- No room for racism
- Critical reflection in social work – new research
- “The tip of the iceberg”: Multiple thresholds in schools’ detecting and reporting of child abuse and neglect
Rangi Williams on ANZASW and SWRB, what’s… socialworknz on Reviewing the benefits and cha… socialworknz on A call for papers : Supervisio… socialworknz on Interprofessional supervision:… socialworknz on Evaluating social work su…
Tag Archives: class
Solidarity and support: Feminist memory work focus groups with working-class women studying social science degrees in Australia.
Dee Michell, Liz Beddoe, Heather Fraser and Michele Jarldorn We have just published a new article reporting on our use of a two-phase, feminist memory work study in a project conducted with 11 women, social science students at an Australian university. … Continue reading
Liz Beddoe Over the last three years I have had the pleasure of working with a small group of Australian feminist researchers undertaking a feminist memory work study. In this second article about this collaborative project, we report on a feminist memory … Continue reading
Liz Beddoe Blame is a powerful weapon with which to empower political disengagement with causes and focus on characteristics of victims. Stigma leads and intensifies the othering of people who are poor, side-stepping structural explanations of violence and neglect Since … Continue reading
Making a moral panic—welfare reform, racism and ‘feral families’ in New Zealand: Doing the work of the state?
Liz Beddoe In a comment on story NZ Herald, 6-3-13 an Auckland resident said: “A quarter of all Kiwi children are raised in families/whanau/fanau where cigarettes, alcohol, gambling and drugs come first. Three generations of state sponsored dysfunction has made … Continue reading
‘News’ is instantaneous in the information age. Interactive webpages for all forms of mass media and social networking mean that we can all co-produce ‘news’. The lines blur between journalism and ‘opinion’. Child deaths understandably become the focus of enormous … Continue reading