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Securing an urban renaissanceCrime, community, and British urban policy$
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Rowland Atkinson and Gesa Helms

Print publication date: 2007

Print ISBN-13: 9781861348159

Published to Policy Press Scholarship Online: March 2012

DOI: 10.1332/policypress/9781861348159.001.0001

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New governance of youth disorder: a study of local initiatives

New governance of youth disorder: a study of local initiatives

Chapter:
(p.164) (p.165) Ten New governance of youth disorder: a study of local initiatives
Source:
Securing an urban renaissance
Author(s):

John Flint

Hannah Smithson

Publisher:
Policy Press
DOI:10.1332/policypress/9781861348159.003.0010

This chapter identifies key characteristics of the evolving governance of youth disorder in Great Britain, including a focus on youth activities in public space, new legal mechanisms for regulating conduct in residential areas, and reformed models of policing. It compares the evolution of two local initiatives specifically aimed at reducing antisocial behaviour among groups of young people. These are the Dispersal Order implemented in Manchester, England, and a social-landlord-funded additional policing initiative in Glasgow, Scotland. The chapter suggests that these initiatives provide insights into the ways in which the police, as statutory agent, has become involved in the management of disorder in residential neighbourhoods and in making use of additional powers at their disposal.

Keywords:   youth disorder, Great Britain, public spaces, residential areas, policing, antisocial behaviour, young people, Dispersal Order, police, disorder management

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