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The Learning Prison report

Report

  • Prisons

This report tries to reflect the constructive nature of our deliberations and to highlight some of the innovations that were shared with us. 

At an important political moment, it argues for considerable political courage, leadership and inspiration to complement the willingness of practitioners to innovate and to secure greater public support. 

The Learning Prison suggests key principles for reform, central to which is that of seeing prisons as a core public service that benefits us all through rehabilitation as well as incarceration. It begins to re-imagine how prison’s role as educator could be placed centre stage to issues of public safety, setting out a vision of a modern service underpinned by strong evidence, community engagement and the deployment of the latest technologies.

This report tries to reflect the constructive nature of our deliberations and to highlight some of the innovations that were shared with us. At an important political moment, it argues for considerable political courage, leadership and inspiration to complement the willingness of practitioners to innovate and to secure greater public support.

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Contributors

Picture of Rachel O’Brien
Rachel O’Brien

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