Index

Jason Warr (De Montfort University, UK)

Forensic Psychologists

ISBN: 978-1-83909-961-8, eISBN: 978-1-83909-960-1

Publication date: 23 November 2020

This content is currently only available as a PDF

Citation

Warr, J. (2020), "Index", Forensic Psychologists, Emerald Publishing Limited, Bingley, pp. 211-217. https://doi.org/10.1108/978-1-83909-960-120200011

Publisher

:

Emerald Publishing Limited

Copyright © 2021 Jason Warr. Published under exclusive licence by Emerald Publishing Limited


INDEX

Adhesiveness
, 24–25

Adjuncts of disciplinary power
, 123

Adjuncts of penal power. See also Subalterns of penal power
, 1, 123

coerced involvement and ethical blindness
, 134–135

medicalisation and psychology
, 124–126

psychologist as ‘expert’
, 126–130

psychology, power and neutralisation
, 135–141

psychology and bureaucratic forms of power
, 130–134

Advisory Council on Penal System
, 31–32

Alcohol Related Violence (ARV)
, 50

All-encompassing
, 24–25

American Psychological Association
, 41

Armouring
, 180–181

Austerity
, 5, 18–19, 107–108

Authoritative structures
, 23

Avoidance
, 181–182

Bad press
, 5

Bad Psychology: How Forensic Psychology Left Science Behind (Forde)
, 6–7

Banter
, 154–157, 174–175

Becoming New Me 1 (BNM1)
, 50

Behavioural malignancies
, 72

Belief-based, motivators
, 57

Blindness

ethical
, 134–135

moral
, 40–41

British Psychological Society (BPS)
, 34–35, 145

Building Better Relationships (BBR)
, 50

Building Skills for Recovery (BSR)
, 50

Bullying
, 150–154

Burdens
, 167–171

Bureaucracy
, 5, 33, 106, 133–134, 143–144, 184

Bureaucratic forms of power
, 130–134

Bureaucratic legitimacy
, 133–134

Care
, 3, 40, 184

Categorical Imperative
, 62

Chartership

assessment
, 114

process
, 111–116

Choices, Actions, Relationships, Emotions (CARE)
, 50

Coerced involvement
, 134–135

Coercive entities
, 92

Coercive power
, 17–18

Cognition deficiency
, 47–48

Cognitive behaviour therapy (CBT)
, 33

Cognitive impairment
, 64

Cognitive malignancies
, 72

Coherence
, 133

Communicative element
, 11

Conceptual categorisation
, 56

Conceptual variables
, 56

Confirmation bias
, 23–24

Contemporary forensic practitioner role
, 45–46

Control

engendering
, 15–16

of individuals
, 1

social
, 12

ConVerse (newspaper)
, 5

Coping strategies
, 179–180

‘Correctional’ psychologist
, 45

Criminal Justice Act (2010)
, 35–36

Criminal Justice Acts
, 36

Criminality
, 13–14

Criminologically/psychologically positivistic ‘treatment industry’
, 34

Culture
, 38–39

hyper-masculine staff
, 167

staff
, 38–45, 162

Cynic
, 85–89

Cynical Retributive
, 132–133

Cynical Retributivism
, 81

Cynical Retributivist
, 59, 129–130

Cynicism
, 151–152

Defeminised professional façade
, 168

Democratic Therapeutic Community Model (DTC)
, 50

Democratic Therapeutic Community Model Plus (TC+)
, 50

Denial of responsibility
, 138–139

Deviance
, 12–15

Disciplinary capital
, 20–21, 24

deviance
, 12–15

expertise
, 15–21

keepers of gate
, 25–28

knowledge
, 15–21

medicalisation of society
, 12–15

power
, 15–25

prison
, 15–25

psychology
, 21–25

Disciplinary change
, 191

Disciplinary discourses
, 21

Disciplinary interests
, 191

Disciplinary power
, 16–17

Discourse
, 14

Dismissive behaviour
, 110

Domestic Violence Inventory
, 48

Dominance

Impositional Dominance

Isolational Dominance

Dramaturgical conflation
, 43–44

‘Dual-relationship’ problem
, 40–41

Dyadic
, 17

motivations
, 57

relationship
, 19

Egocentric motivators
, 57

Emotion work
, 7–8, 190

Emotional

emotional labour
, 60, 68, 75, 80, 83–88, 118–122, 156

emotive labour
, 60, 63–64, 68, 74–75, 79–80, 88, 121–122, 188–189

malignancies
, 72

management
, 40

work environments
, 39–40

Emotions
, 39–40, 43–44

England

forensic psychology in prison
, 30–31

prison in
, 1

prison system of
, 21–22

psychological services within prisons
, 2, 8

Enhanced Interrogation Techniques
, 41

Enhanced Thinking Skills programme (ETS programme)
, 50–51

Entanglement
, 29

Epistemological themes
, 13–14

Ethical blindness
, 134–135

Ethics
, 27–28, 145

Eugenics
, 11–12

Experience of prison
, 38–45

Expert
, 123–124

psychologist as
, 126–130

Expertise
, 11, 15–21, 130, 140–141, 184

Femininities
, 166–167, 169

Force
, 17–18

Forensic psychological service development
, 30–36

Forensic psychologists. See also Occupational experiences of forensic psychologists
, 1–5, 47, 55, 124, 183

Cynic
, 85–89

Functionalists
, 69–76

Humanists
, 60–69

Idealist
, 81–85

in prison
, 123

Retributivists
, 81

Utilitarians
, 77–81

Forensic psychology
, 6–7, 83–84

in British penal context
, 12

discipline of
, 106–107

historical structure
, 37–38

role in prisons in England and Wales
, 30–31

Free sorting
, 56

Frustration
, 117

Functionalism
, 69

Functionalists
, 8–9, 59, 69–76, 78, 82, 93, 131–132, 184–185, 187–188

Gatekeepers
, 18

Gender

bias
, 166

Gender hostility
, 179

gendered constraints
, 167–171

relations
, 7–8

Goal achievement
, 57

Good order and discipline (GOAD)
, 114–115

Governmentality
, 20

Happiness
, 77

Healthy Identity Intervention (HII)
, 50

Healthy Sex Programme (HSP)
, 50

Hegemonic masculinities
, 166, 178–179, 186

Her Majesty’s Prison and Probation Service (HMPPS)
, 5, 9–10, 26, 30, 36

Equality Policy Statement
, 186

Historical, Clinical and Risk Management-20 (HCR-20)
, 48–49

HMP Dovegate
, 51–52

HMP Gartree
, 51–52

HMP Grendon
, 51–52

HMPS
, 38, 50–51

Horizon
, 50, 51

Human Resource literature
, 57

Humanists
, 8–9, 59–69, 78, 93, 124, 127–128

Hyper-masculine staff culture
, 167

Hypothesised outcomes
, 56

Idealist
, 81–85, 121–122, 126

Identity Matters (IM)
, 50

Impositional dominance by uniformed staff
, 157–159

Imprisonment
, 67, 77, 88–89

In-office meditation
, 159

Incentives and Earned Privileges scheme
, 20–21

Indeterminate Sentences for Public Protection (IPP)
, 35–36

Individuals, control of
, 1

Ineffective knowledge sharing
, 144

Inside Time (newspaper)
, 5, 138–139

Integrated Research Application System (IRAS)
, 25–27

Intellectual and professional challenge
, 96–99

International Personality Disorder Examination (IPDE)
, 48

Interpersonal power
, 186

Interventions
, 71–72, 79–80, 124–125

Intimidating/intimidation
, 150–154, 158, 173

Invasive exploratory surgery
, 125

Isolational dominance by uniformed staff
, 159–163

Juvenile Risk Assessment Scale (J-RAS)
, 48

Kaizen
, 50

Keepers of Gate
, 25–28

Key Performance Targets (KPTs)
, 107

Knowledge
, 15–21

Labour product
, 92–96

Legal Aid, Sentencing and Punishment of Prisoners Act (LASPO)
, 35–36

Legitimate power
, 17–18

Level of Service Inventory–Revised (LSI-R)
, 48

Level of Service/Case Management Inventory (LS/CMI)
, 48

Lived experience
, 3

Living as New Me
, 50

Maintaining accuracy
, 133

Managerial ‘interventions’
, 12–13

Managerialism
, 33

Mapping exercise
, 59

Masculinities
, 7–8, 165

hegemonic masculinities
, 166, 178–179, 186

Medical intervention
, 124

Medical model
, 125

of forensic psychology
, 79–80

Medicalisation

of deviance
, 126

processes
, 12

and psychology
, 124–126

of society
, 12–15

Mental discipline
, 17–18

Minimisation
, 175

Ministry of Justice
, 4, 5–7, 30, 38, 52

Modern risk society
, 34

Moral

abeyance
, 23

blindness
, 40–41

Morality
, 1, 113

Multi Agency Public Protection Arrangements (MAPPA)
, 147

National Offender Management Service (NOMS)
, 30, 38, 147

National Research Committee (NRC)
, 25–27

Negative banter
, 157

Negative peer relationships
, 109–111

Neo-liberal political economy
, 1

Neutralisation
, 135–141, 175

New Me Strengths
, 50

New Public Management (NPM)
, 31, 33

Normalisation
, 14–16

Occupational

dissatisfaction
, 102

factors
, 104–109

morality
, 7–8

motivators
, 57

role
, 102–104

satisfaction
, 91–92

Occupational experiences of forensic psychologists. See also Forensic psychologists
, 9, 92

emotional labour
, 119–122

intellectual and professional challenge
, 96–99

labour product
, 92–96

negative peer relationships
, 109–111

occupational dissatisfaction
, 102

occupational factors
, 104–109

occupational role
, 102–104

occupational satisfaction
, 91–92

ontological ambiguity
, 102–104

prosociality and support
, 99–102

relational frustrations
, 117–119

social frustrations
, 117–119

spillage problem
, 119–122

team dynamics
, 109–111

training and career advancement
, 111–116

Offender
, 51–52, 82–83, 124

behaviour
, 125

management
, 143–150

Offender Assessment System (OASys)
, 36, 47–48, 147

Offender Group Re-Conviction Scale (OGRS)
, 48

Offender Management model (OM model)
, 147, 148

Offender Management Units (OMUs)
, 145, 147–150, 182

Offender Personality Disorder pathway
, 5

Offending behaviour
, 140–141

Offending Behaviour Programmes Unit (OBPU)
, 49–50

Ontological ambiguity
, 102–104

Ontological Security
, 57, 111, 148, 187–188

Ontology
, 13, 64

OPDP
, 52

Organisations
, 165

‘Othering’ of people in prison
, 72

Palliating
, 77–78

Panopticism
, 15, 20–21

Paradox. See also Adjuncts of penal power
, 183, 187

Parole Board
, 137–138

Pathologized ‘offender’ labels
, 22

Penal. See also Adjuncts of penal power; Subalterns of penal power

monoliths
, 1

power
, 6

shift
, 20

Penality
, 31

People-centricism
, 61

Physical discipline
, 17–18

Physiological, motivators
, 57

Positivism
, 13, 83

Positivist criminology
, 13–14

Power
, 7–8, 15–25, 123, 135–141, 184, 187

dynamics
, 187

psychology and bureaucratic forms of
, 130–134

Pragmatism
, 74–75

Precision
, 133

Preparation PIPE
, 52

Primary Care Trust
, 31–32

Prison
, 1, 15–25, 29–30, 166

officers
, 2

staff cultures and experience of
, 38–45

Prison Service
, 37–38, 47–50, 53, 70

Prisoners
, 22

Professional discourses
, 15–16

Professional expertise
, 14

Progression PIPE
, 52

Propositioning
, 176–179

Prosociality and support
, 99–102

Provision PIPE
, 52

Psychological services
, 150

development
, 66

Psychologically informed interventions
, 34

Psychologically Informed Planned Environments (PIPEs)
, 5, 51–53

Psychologists
, 154, 184–186, 188–189

as ‘expert’
, 126–130

working in prisons
, 165

Psychology
, 21–25, 135–141

medicalisation and
, 124–126

offender management vs.
, 143–150

of power
, 130–134

Psychology of Criminal Conduct
, 34

Psychopathy Checklist Revised (PCL-R)
, 48–49

Public protection
, 69–71

Quantitative method
, 56

Quasi-psychological mumbo-jumbo
, 138–139

Quintic power
, 187

Rehabilitatedness
, 22–23

Rehabilitation
, 23, 29, 31–32, 34, 51–52, 71, 93–94

Rehabilitative relationship
, 129

Relational frustrations
, 117–119

Repressive welfarism
, 66–67

Resentment
, 25–26

Resolve
, 50

Responsibilisation
, 33, 79

Responsibility
, 97–98

Retributive Idealist
, 59, 85, 121, 148–149

Retributivists
, 8–9, 59, 70, 81, 132, 187–189

Risk
, 29, 31–32

assessments
, 45–46

assuaging
, 34, 124

management
, 45–46

technologies
, 32–33

Risk Matrix 2000 (rm2000)
, 48

Risk of Serious Recidivism (RSR-tool)
, 48

Risk/needs model
, 41–42, 135

‘Risk/needs responsivity’ approach
, 34

Riskiness
, 22–23, 71

Scriptural economy
, 33

Securitised knowledge
, 16

Security
, 145–146

Self-perpetuating logics
, 184

Senior Management Team (SMT)
, 136

Severe and Dangerous Personality Disorder (SDPD)
, 49

Sex discrimination
, 166

Sex Offender Treatment Programmes (SOTP)
, 51, 119, 158, 170

Sexism
, 179

in workplace
, 171–176

Sexual assertiveness
, 178–179

Sexual Violence Risk-20 (SVR-20)
, 48

Sexualised

gossiping
, 20, 176–179

propositioning
, 176–179

Social Darwinism
, 11–12

Social frustrations
, 117–119

Social needs
, 57

Sociality
, 38–39, 187

Societal shift
, 20

Society
, 69–70

Soft power
, 19–20

Spillage problem
, 119–122

Staff cultures of prison
, 38–45, 162

Strain
, 117

Stress
, 117

Structured Assessment of Risk & Need (SARN)
, 48–49

Subalterns of penal power. See also Adjuncts of penal power

banter
, 154–157

impositional dominance by uniformed staff
, 157–159

isolational dominance by uniformed staff
, 159–163

territoriality
, 143–150

uniformed body
, 150–154

Subject
, 82–83

Supervisor
, 45, 99–101, 116

Suspicion
, 151–152

Symbolic attainment
, 191

Symbolic capital
, 7–8, 20–21

Systems of knowledge
, 16

Team dynamics
, 98, 100–101, 109–111

Territorialism
, 185–186

Territoriality
, 143–150

Therapeutic communities
, 51–53

Therapeutons
, 51–52

Thinking Skills Programme (TSP)
, 50

Totality
, 165–166

‘Traditional and sexist’ prison
, 173

Training and career advancement
, 111–116

Treatment

industry
, 6, 29–30, 46–51, 49–50

programmes
, 71–72

2003 Act. See 2003 Criminal Justice Act

2003 Criminal Justice Act
, 36, 47–48

Typology
, 55–56, 190

Uniformed body
, 150–154

Uniformed staff

impositional dominance by
, 157–159

isolational dominance by
, 159–163

‘Us and them’ mentality
, 152–153

‘Usual’ subaltern
, 17

Utilitarianism
, 77

Utilitarians
, 8–9, 59, 59, 77–81, 131–132, 184–185, 187–188

Values
, 97–98

Violence Risk Scale (VRS)
, 48–49

Violent Extremist Risk Assessment v2 (VERA-2)
, 48

Vulnerability
, 6, 128, 160–161

Wales

forensic psychology in prison
, 30–31

prison in
, 1

prison system of
, 21–22

psychological services within prisons
, 2, 8

Well-being
, 127–128

Wild inaccuracies
, 131–132

Women’s Risk/Needs Assessment (WRNA)
, 48

Women’s work
, 170

Workload
, 104–109

Workplace

sexism in
, 171–176

violence
, 173–174