Kambala.O. (2017). Benchmarking the Role of African Youth in Transitional Processes.
Walker, Caroline, and Dominique Dix-Peek. 2014. Understanding Contextually Based M&E and Knowledge Generation Systems in the African Region: Towards Effective Torture Rehabilitation Services in the Region. Johannesburg: Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation.
Bantjes, Megan. 2011. How others have done it: A desk study of community projects related to torture, Appendix C. Johannesburg: Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation.With the aim of informing CSVR's development of a community work model to address torture and cruel, inhuman and degrading treatment, this desk study examines six community projects conducted in South Africa and in other countries. Details of four of the interventions were found in the literature and information about two projects was gathered in interviews with the staff involved. Each intervention is discussed in terms of six questions that have been found useful for thinking about community work (see Questions about community work, Appendix B). The objectives of CSVR’s community work on torture - transformation, prevention and amelioration - provide the framework for considering the implications of each of these projects for CSVR's development of a model.
Langa, Malose. 2011. A methodological dilemma: The street corner approach versus an institutional approach to accessing victims of torture and CIDT, Appendix D. Johannesburg: Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation.CSVR developed two research projects to identify and profile survivors of current torture and cruel, inhuman and degrading treatment in the new South Africa. Two research methods were used to investigate patterns and effects of torture and victims’ access to medical, legal and psychosocial services - the street corner approach and the institutional approach. This report compares and contrasts the strengths and limitations of the institutional and street corner approaches as methods for accessing people who have been tortured recently in South Africa. This reflective report helped to inform the development of CSVR's model for community interventions to address torture detailed in Finding our way: Developing a community work model for addressing torture
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Dissel, A. (2000). Restoring the Harmony: A Report on a Victim Offender Conferencing Pilot Project. Report prepared for the Victim Conferencing Project, October. (341kb)
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Theissen, G. (1996). Between Acknowledgement and Ignorance: How white South Africans have dealt with the apartheid past. Research report based on a CSVR-public opinion survey conducted in March 1996.
Dissel, A. (2005). Piloting Victim-Offender Conferencing in South Africa. In Beyond Retribution: Prospects for Restorative Justice in South Africa, Institute for Security Studies Monograph No. 111, February. (external link)
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Marks, M. (1995). Stresses in the South African Police Service. Paper presented to Stress Management Self-help Group for Police in Soweto, Protea Police Station, June.
Stevens, J. (1991). The Myth of Rehabilitation. Paper presented at the Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation, Seminar No. 3, 22 May.
Vogelman, L. (1987). The Development of an Appropriate Psychology: The work of the Organisation of Appropriate Social Services in South Africa. In Psychology in Society, No. 7.