Bruce, David. 2015. “Preventing Crime through Work and Wages: The Impact of the Community Work Programme.” South African Crime Quarterly 52: 25-37.
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. Exploring experiences of torture and CIDT that occurred in South Africa amongst non-nationals living in Johannesburg. Johannesburg: Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation
Brankovic, Jasmina. 2012. Leaving the Gangster Things to the Boys Growing Up Now: Young Men, Physical Violence, and Structural Violence in Post-Transition South Africa. Cape Town: Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation and Centre for Humanities Research, University of the Western Cape.
This paper examines the intersection of physical violence, structural violence, and masculinity through the life history narrative of a 20-year-old man exiting an informal gang in Gugulethu, a township in Cape Town. Beginning and remaining with James Madoda’s narrative, the paper shows how the gendered physical violence between young men in townships emerges from historical and present-day structural violence - here defined as institutionalised power inequalities that limit life opportunities - and argues that structural violence needs to be discussed and addressed as a policy issue in South Africa. It also suggests that structural violence may provide a platform for collaboration among civil society actors working on socioeconomic transformation and the prevention of violence.
Syed, T. & Bruce, D. (1998). Police Corruption: Towards a Working Definition. In African Security Review, Vol. 7, No. 1.
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.
Hamber, B. (1995). Dealing with the Past and the Psychology of Reconciliation: The Truth and Reconciliation Commission, a psychological perspective. Paper presented at the 4th International Symposium on The Contributions of Psychology to Peace, Cape Town, 27 June.
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.
Thornton, R. (1995). The Peculiar Temporality of Violence. Paper presented at the Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation, Seminar No. 1, 29 March.
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.