Professor Kathleen Daly
Professor of Criminology and Criminal Justice
Griffith University (Brisbane)
Professor Daly writes on gender, race, crime, and justice; and on restorative, Indigenous, and international/transitional justice. Her book, Gender, Crime, and Punishment (1994) received the Michael Hindelang award from the American Society of Criminology. With Lisa Maher, she co-edited Criminology at the Crossroads: Feminist Readings in Crime and Justice (1998); and with Andrew Goldsmith and Mark Israel, Crime and Justice: A Guide to Criminology (2006). First based in the United States, she travelled to Australia in 1995 as a Senior Fulbright Scholar to study restorative justice, while based at the Australian National University. From 1998 to 2006, she received three Australian Research Council (ARC) grants on restorative justice and the race and gender politics of new justice practices. Since then, she received three ARC grants to research innovative justice responses to sexual violence in a global context (2008-11); Indigenous partner violence (2009-14, led by Elena Marchetti with Jackie Huggins); and reconceptualising sexual victimisation and justice (2013-15). In addition to books and edited volumes, she has published over 80 journal articles and book chapters. She is an elected Fellow of the Academy of the Social Sciences in Australia, and past President of the Australian and New Zealand Society of Criminology (2005-09).
Professor Stephen Tomsen
Professor of Criminology
University of Western Sydney
Stephen Tomsen is a Professor of Criminology at UWS. He is a member of the Institute for Culture and Society and the Sociology and Criminology staff in the School of Social Sciences and Psychology. He has decades of research experience, publishing, and international reputation for his work on violence (including homicides) and hate crime, crime and culture, policing, masculinities, sexualities, drinking and drug (ab)use. Professor Tomsen's published output includes seven books and numerous refereed national and international articles and papers in leading criminology and social science journals. Since his appointment at UWS in 2008, he has been the lead or a co-investigator on seven research projects attracting more than $1 million in external competitive income.
Adelaide is a friendly city with a vibrant, yet relaxed way of life that no other capital city can match.
Wide, elegant boulevards, spacious parklands and an unhurried lifestyle sets this city apart and entices you to take the time to indulge. With well over 100 fine restuarants within its square mile, there are plenty of menus to meander through, all within strollable distance.
It's a city that's dedication to refined taste extends beyond the plate and to the arts, in all its forms. It's the ideal place to base yourself - just 10 minutes from the home of Penfold's Grange, 20 minutes from the beaches and hills, a leisurely hours drive from the Barossa and a little under an hour from McLaren Vale. Everything is within such easy reach that you'll never want to leave!
Adelaide offers a wide range of accommodation options.
There are two major hotels located opposite the Flinders University Victoria Square campus, and we have negotiated special conference rates as per the following:
233 Victoria Square, Adelaide
2 Flinders Street, Adelaide
>> Premier Studio Room | $160 per night
>> Premier One Bedroom Room | $180 per night
>> Click here to book online (you will need to use the reference "Critical Criminology Conference" to be eligible for these rates).
Call for abstracts:
If you are interesed in submitting an abstract for this conference, please email:
Deadline for abstract submission is Tuesday 30 April, 2013.
Registration for this conference will open soon. Please check back for details, or email email@example.com to be added to our mailing list.
Click here to download the 2013 Critical Criminology Conference Flyer