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Refugee resettlement program

1.  You are interviewing college women who are anorexic, but whose anorexia is no longer active, about their schooling experiences. You have arranged to interview each of your participants at least five times over two consecutive semesters. During the third interview with one participant, just after the winter holidays, you begin to suspect that her anorexia is active again because of her obvious weight loss and a few of her comments. When you ask her how her health is, she replies that she is feeling great. What do you do?
  1. You are working on an intellectual biography of a well-respected police chief. Most of your interviews are with the chief who has obviously consented to your request to compose an intellectual biography, including some attention to his formative years. You are reading all of his published works and interviewing some family members as well as significant colleagues. In the process, you uncover some potentially damaging or, at the least, unflattering information about his private life. What do you do?
  2. You are inquiring into a refugee resettlement program in a small southern city, with particular interest in educational aspects and community involvement. Through development of rapport and time spent volunteering with the program, you begin to learn how an early immigrant is seemingly taking financial advantage of recent refugees. He is charging for information and services that should be provided through the settlement program and people are going to him, rather than trying to get their needs met through the program. You want to protect the new refugees from exploitation and to report the behavior of the earlier immigrant, yet you also worry that perhaps you do not fully understand what is happening culturally. What do you do?

Sample Solution

Globally, women’s prisons are surrounded by controversy. The many issues relating to prisoners such as substance abuse, mental illness and self-inflicted death have become increasingly visible to the public and of great concern for policymakers. Men and women in prison both face similar issues, for example suffering from an addiction or difficulty finding housing and employment after their release (Crewe, 2017). However, issues are not experienced by men and women of the same magnitude, as Crewe (2017) suggests in his research on ‘The Gendered Pains of Imprisonment’. The UK prison service is male dominated both in terms of those employed and imprisoned within it (Davies, 2011); women represent 5% of the UK’s prison population and prison staff are still predominantly men, with female officers currently representing 29% of the force (Hargreaves et al, 2017). This could suggest that the custody procedures and prison policies are based on male needs and experiences. Chesney-Lind and Pasko (2004) have argued that ‘a gender-blind approach to imprisonment is unjust’ (Chesney-Lind, 2004: p165). Further support from a number of scholars and campaigners such as Prison Reform Trust, blame these issues on a gendered design, believing that the UK prison system was designed by men for men. Further support comes from Carlen (2002), who states that women have been punished as if they were men (Carlen, 2002). This chapter will focus on the numerous specific pains women experience in the criminal justice system that differ from men, and more importantly; the impact that incarceration has on their mental health. This chapter will descriptively explore some of these issues under the following headings to explain the different gender experiences in prison: Mental Health Motherhood and relationships Power, autonomy and control Life after prison Mental Health The Bradley Report (2009) claims that there are too many unmet complex, multi-dimensional social and mental health needs of offenders that end up in the criminal justice system. Winestone (2015) suggests that this is due to the mainstream health provision (NHS) available to those in the criminal justice system. The mental health budget from 2010-2015 saw a drop of 8.5%, and despite the UK’s Prime Minister Theresa May calling for an ‘end to stigma around mental health’ (Independent, 2017), in March 2017 there were 145 fewer psychiatrists across all grades, than in March 2010; over the same period of time there has been a decline of 5,161 nurses in mental health services (NHS, 2017). There is a further struggle to provide funding for prisons, as there was a 30% decrease in staff and a 13% de
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