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dc.contributor.authorKenkel, David
dc.description.abstractThe new social studies of childhood We are somewhat trained to see children not as active players in their own lives but as the stage bound demonstration of capacities in training for the future (Qvortrop, 1994).   Consequentially, the ability of children to think, hold opinions and act on those opinions can easily be understood not as the behaviour of a subject active in their own life, but rather as evidence of their fit, or failure to fit, with age appropriate stages of development. (Holloway and Valentine 2000; Jenks and Prout, 1998). Critical perspectivees on how society has conceptualised childhood (such as the above from the new social studies of childhood) are beginning to influence how children are interacted with and thought about by researchers and child advocates. Increasingly it is being recognised that children areen_NZ
dc.rightsAll rights reserveden_NZ
dc.subjectNew Zealanden_NZ
dc.subjectdomestic violenceen_NZ
dc.subjectUnited Nation's Convention on the Rights of the Child (UNCROC)en_NZ
dc.subjectadvocacy for childrenen_NZ
dc.titleAdvocating for children : children and domestic violenceen_NZ
dc.typeConference Contribution - Oral Presentationen_NZ
dc.subject.marsden1607 Social Worken_NZ
dc.identifier.bibliographicCitationKenkel, D J. (2016, July). Advocating for children: Children and domestic violence. Paper presented at WISE UP (Workers in Schools Educate and Unlock Potential) - Anglican Trust for Women and Children, Auckland.en_NZ
unitec.institutionUnitec Institute of Technologyen_NZ
unitec.conference.titleWISE UP (Workers in Schools Educate and Unlock Potential) - Anglican Trust for Women and Childrenen_NZ
unitec.conference.orgLe Va (Manukau City, Auckland)en_NZ
unitec.conference.orgPasefika Matua Council of the Waitemata District Health Board (N.Z.)en_NZ
unitec.conference.locationAuckland, New Zealanden_NZ
dc.contributor.affiliationUnitec Institute of Technologyen_NZ
unitec.institution.studyareaSocial Practice

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