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ACJRD 20th Annual Conference

“THE  BREXIT  IMPACT  ON  CRIMINAL  JUSTICE  CO-OPERATION  IN  IRELAND”

The 20th Annual Conference of the Association for Criminal Justice Research and Development, “The Brexit Impact on Criminal Justice Co-operation in Ireland” took place on Friday, 6th October, 2017, at The Spencer Hotel, Excise Walk, IFSC, Dublin 1.

A programme of plenary speakers and workshop presenters included national and international representatives from the criminal justice sector.  

To view the full Conference Programme, please click here.

Where speaker presentations are available to us copies may be downloaded by clicking on the presentation titles below:

Ray Briscoe - European Arrest Warrant Procedure in a Brexit Landscape

Gemma Davies and Adam Jackson- A UK-Irish Criminal Justice Cooperation Network: Finding Multi-disciplinary Solutions to a Multi-faceted Problem

Brian Gormally - Human Rights on the Island after Brexit?

WS 1 - Hugh Dockry - Pros for the Cons - European Arrest Warrants post-Brexit for Ireland and the UK

WS 2 - Hugh Quigley - Anticipated Changes in the EU Funding Landscape

WS 3 - Gerry McNally - Community Sanctions, Framework Decisions and Mobility in the European Union

WS 4 - D.I Michael Heffernan - Counter-Terrorism, Radicalisation and Brexit - The Irish Perspective

WS 6 - Jack Nea - Selected UK Responses to Commercial Economic Crime in the City of London: Possible Lessons for a Post-Brexit City of Dublin

WS 7 - Dr Ciara Smyth - The Asylum and Immigration Implications of Brexit

WS 8 - Professor Cathal McCall - Brexit, Bordering and the Free Movement of People

Additional presentations may be added as they become available.

Thank you to everyone to attended the conference and contributed to its success.

A report containing plenary papers and workshop summaries will be produced in due course.  Report launch details will be available on this website, and circulated to those on the ACJRD mailing list as soon as they are confirmed.

THE CHATHAM HOUSE RULE:
To encourage openness and the sharing of information, the world-famous Chatham House Rule was invoked at this conference.
*The Chatham House Rule reads as follows: "When a meeting, or part thereof, is held under the Chatham House Rule, participants are free to use the information received, but neither the identity nor the affiliation of the speaker(s), nor that of any other participant, may be revealed".
See: http://www.chathamhouse.org.uk/about/chathamhouserule/

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