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Critical reflections on criminology in Latin America

Latin America map projected on hands

Location:

Teaching Room 4, Old College

Date/time

Tue 10 December 2019
11:30 - 14:00

Criminology Reading Group Seminar Series 2019 - 2020

Join the Criminology Reading Group for the third event of this academic year. They will be discussing "Critical Reflections on Criminology in Latin America" followed by a (free) networking lunch (booking required).

Please note: The roundtable and the lunch will take place in different locations.

Critical reflections on criminology in Latin America

Free and Open to all! No booking required.

Speakers:

Roxani Krystalli (Tufts University)
Roxani is a Program Manager at the Feinstein International Center in Boston, MA. She is a humanitarian practitioner and researcher who works on issues of gender, war, and peace-building. Roxani is particularly interested in the ethics of storytelling about violence. Her most recent research project examines the politics of victimhood in Colombia. Roxani holds a BA from Harvard University, an MA from The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, and she recently completed her PhD at The Fletcher School.

Tove Nyberg (Stockholm University)
Tove Nyberg is a fourth-year PhD student at the Department of Criminology at Stockholm University, Sweden. Her current research is on justice for children who have been involved with organised armed violence in Colombia. She specifically studies professionals within the transitional and child (criminal) justice systems and their experiences and reflections on children who have been involved with different types of organised armed groups. Theoretical concepts of victims and victim-offender overlaps as well as communities of practice and system dynamics within justice systems are unpacked through analysis of interviews, observations and documents to understand how some of the children involved with armed groups are labelled as victims and others as offenders.  Tove has an MA degree in socio-legal and criminological research from University of Nottingham (2016) and a law degree from Stockholm University (2014)  

Fernando Pantoja (University of Edinburgh)
Fernando just finished his PhD in Criminology at the University of Edinburgh. His research provides a quantitative analysis of the relationship between inequality and antisocial behaviour in Mexican schools. Fernando holds an MSc in International Development and Management from Lund University (Sweden) and a BSc in International Economics from the Universidad Autonoma del Estado de Mexico. Before joining the University of Edinburgh, he worked as the Head of Department of Studies at the Crime Prevention Centre of the Government of the State of Mexico. Fernando has worked across the private, voluntary and public sectors in Mexico, Sweden, Iran, and New Zealand.  

Coffee/tea and biscuits included.  

Networking Lunch

13:00-14:00, Neil MacCormick Room, Old College (booking required)

 

Event Link

Book for networking lunch

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