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Working with Children and Young People

Ethical Debates and Practices Across Disciplines and Continents

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Edited By Anne Campbell and Pat Broadhead

This book provides an interdisciplinary perspective on working with young people, focusing on education, health and social work, and draws on projects and perspectives from the United Kingdom, the United States, Canada and Australia. The volume highlights the ethical challenges and dilemmas as these and other services are integrated and addresses how ethical practices are confronted and shared across disciplines.
The first section looks at professional practice; the second foregrounds children’s and young people’s voices and is especially concerned with children and young people as co-researchers. Subjects addressed within the text include sex education, health education, custodial care, confidentiality and gaining consent, ethical issues around ICT and researching with vulnerable populations.
The book is intended for both scholars and practitioners. It places examples in clearly articulated theoretical frameworks as well as considering professional principles and practice.

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Notes on contributors 293

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Notes on contributors Angela Anning is Emeritus Professor of Early Childhood Education at the University of Leeds and Visiting Professor at Leeds Metropolitan University. She taught in Nursery, Primary, Secondary, Further and Higher Education, including as head teacher of an inner-city First School. She is committed to working collaboratively with early years professionals. Substantial research contracts included DfES-funded evaluations of three Early Excellence Centres, ESRC-funded research into multi-agency team work in Children’s Services and five years as investigator for the Impact module of the National Evaluation of Sure Start, based at Birkbeck College, in particular exploring variations between the ef fectiveness of Sure Start Local Programmes – including those transformed into Children’s Centres. Jo Armistead is a part-time lecturer at Leeds Metropolitan University and York College. A qualified teacher, she has worked in a variety of social care and educational settings. In the period of the New Labour govern- ment she has moved from leading a pre-school SEN service, to become early years co-ordinator within a Local Authority early years service. She left that job to study for a full time doctorate, studying children’s perspec- tives on quality, awarded in 2009. She has a curiosity regarding the impact of recent policy on practice, in particular its ef fect on the wellbeing of young children. Dorothy Bottrell is a Lecturer in the Faculty of Education and Social Work at the University of Sydney and Convenor of the University of Sydney Network for Childhood and Youth Research. Dorothy’s back- ground is in secondary...

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