His scientific interests lie mostly in Criminology, Law, Criminal justice, Human rights and Colonialism. His Criminology study combines topics in areas such as Social work and Politics. His Politics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Corporate governance, Zero tolerance, Discretion and Police science.
His Law research integrates issues from Control and Public relations. His research in Criminal justice tackles topics such as Racism which are related to areas like Project commissioning and Publishing. In his study, Shadow, Postcolonialism, Patriarchy and Expansionism is inextricably linked to Imprisonment, which falls within the broad field of Colonialism.
Criminology, Law, Criminal justice, Economic Justice and Colonialism are his primary areas of study. His Criminology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Politics and Human rights. His work deals with themes such as Juvenile delinquency, Corporate governance, Aboriginal deaths in custody and Criminalization, which intersect with Criminal justice.
While the research belongs to areas of Economic Justice, Chris Cunneen spends his time largely on the problem of Public administration, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Government and Child protection. His study on Colonialism is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Gender studies. His studies deal with areas such as State, Critical criminology and Transitional justice as well as Restorative justice.
Chris Cunneen spends much of his time researching Criminology, Economic Justice, Colonialism, Criminal justice and Law. The Criminology study combines topics in areas such as Mainstream, Settler colonial and Human rights. His Economic Justice study combines topics in areas such as Imprisonment, Politics, Racialization and Public administration.
The concepts of his Colonialism study are interwoven with issues in Deaths in custody and Tribalism. His study in Criminal justice is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ontology, Social policy, Being in the world and Metaphysics. His work on Criminal responsibility, Publishing and Project commissioning as part of general Law research is often related to Revenue and Work, thus linking different fields of science.
Chris Cunneen focuses on Colonialism, Criminology, Human rights, Settler colonial and Economic Justice. His work carried out in the field of Colonialism brings together such families of science as Criminal justice, Genealogy, Deaths in custody and Power. He undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Criminology and Homicide through his research.
His Human rights study improves the overall literature in Law. Chris Cunneen interconnects Ethnology, Political question and Coloniality of power in the investigation of issues within Settler colonial. His research integrates issues of Criminalization, Neoliberalism and Racialization in his study of Economic Justice.
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Conflict, Politics and Crime: Aboriginal Communities and the Police
Chris Cunneen;Chris Cunneen.
Juvenile Justice: Youth and Crime in Australia
Chris Cunneen;Rob White.
Racism, Discrimination and the Over-representation of Indigenous People in the Criminal Justice System: Some Conceptual and Explanatory Issues
Current Issues in Criminal Justice (2006)
Penal Culture and Hyperincarceration: The Revival of the Prison
Chris Cunneen;Eileen Baldry;David Brown;Melanie Schwartz.
Debating Restorative Justice
Chris Cunneen;Carolyn Hoyle.
Juvenile Justice: An Australian Perspective
Christopher Cunneen;R. D. White.
Community Conferencing and the Fiction of Indigenous Control
Australian and New Zealand Journal of Criminology (1997)
Imprisoned Indigenous women and the shadow of colonial patriarchy
Eileen Baldry;Chris Cunneen.
Australian and New Zealand Journal of Criminology (2014)
Criminal justice in north-west New South Wales
Christopher Cunneen;Tom Robb.
Indigenous Legal Relations in Australia
Larissa Behrendt;Chris Cunneen;Terri Libesman.
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