Our Co-Director, Christopher Stacey, has written an article in this weeks’ edition of Criminal Law & Justice Weekly, about the research that he’s recently published about other European countries approach to criminal records. You can read the article here (free subscription)

The UK should introduce measures that allow all people with convictions to be potentially regarded as legally ‘rehabilitated’, and therefore not have to disclose their record to employers, according to a report published today. Christopher Stacey, Co-Director of Unlock (a charity for people with convictions), has put forward the proposal as part of a series

Yesterday, our Co-Director , Christopher Stacey, spoke at an event held by the Irish Penal Reform Trust, to support their campaign to introduce ‘spent convictions’ legislation in Ireland. Christopher has blogged about his visit here.

We’re excited to report that Unlock’s Director of Services, Christopher Stacey, has been awarded a prestigious Travelling Fellowship for 2014, courtesy of the Winston Churchill Memorial Trust. He’ll be travelling to Spain, Sweden and France in October and November, to look at how these countries deal with criminal records, particularly in terms of recruitment and

We were delighted to be asked by NIACRO to visit them in Northern Ireland to speak to their team about the developments (and challenges) in England & Wales regarding criminal records and disclosure. We also took part in the Justice Series at Stormont, where we spoke about the lessons that could be learned from England

Today we’ve been hosted by NIACRO, which is a charity that helps people with convictions in Northern Ireland. They asked us to visit to speak to them about the work that we do, the issues that we face, and to speak to their service user group. While we were there, we also gave an interview

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