Finding a balance for tackling anti-social behaviour

Andrew Millie, Mike Hough, Jessica Jacobson

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

Over the past decade the Government has attached great importance to tackling anti-social behaviour (ASB) and has introduced a range of new measures to deal with it. For example, the Housing Act 1996 facilitated actions by social landlords against anti-social tenants, the Crime and Disorder Act 1998 introduced the Anti-Social Behaviour Order, or ASBO, and the Anti-Social Behaviour Act 2003 has introduced further provisions relating to, for example, parenting contracts and orders, dispersal orders, and new powers for tackling environmental problems such as noise, graffiti and waste. And in January 2004, the Home Office launched its national TOGETHER campaign, which was designed to, “ensure local agencies do more to respond to communities’ concerns [about ASB], to support the decent law-abiding majority and take action against the minority of perpetrators”.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)3-5
JournalThe Criminal Lawyer
Volume154
Publication statusPublished - 2005

Fingerprint

social behavior
act
graffiti
landlord
environmental impact
campaign
housing
minority
offense
Law
community

Cite this

Millie, Andrew ; Hough, Mike ; Jacobson, Jessica. / Finding a balance for tackling anti-social behaviour. In: The Criminal Lawyer. 2005 ; Vol. 154. pp. 3-5.
@article{500561d1aeb9432a9fe3f435ac6f844a,
title = "Finding a balance for tackling anti-social behaviour",
abstract = "Over the past decade the Government has attached great importance to tackling anti-social behaviour (ASB) and has introduced a range of new measures to deal with it. For example, the Housing Act 1996 facilitated actions by social landlords against anti-social tenants, the Crime and Disorder Act 1998 introduced the Anti-Social Behaviour Order, or ASBO, and the Anti-Social Behaviour Act 2003 has introduced further provisions relating to, for example, parenting contracts and orders, dispersal orders, and new powers for tackling environmental problems such as noise, graffiti and waste. And in January 2004, the Home Office launched its national TOGETHER campaign, which was designed to, “ensure local agencies do more to respond to communities’ concerns [about ASB], to support the decent law-abiding majority and take action against the minority of perpetrators”.",
author = "Andrew Millie and Mike Hough and Jessica Jacobson",
year = "2005",
language = "English",
volume = "154",
pages = "3--5",
journal = "The Criminal Lawyer",
publisher = "Tottel Publishing",

}

Millie, A, Hough, M & Jacobson, J 2005, 'Finding a balance for tackling anti-social behaviour', The Criminal Lawyer, vol. 154, pp. 3-5.

Finding a balance for tackling anti-social behaviour. / Millie, Andrew; Hough, Mike; Jacobson, Jessica.

In: The Criminal Lawyer, Vol. 154, 2005, p. 3-5.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

TY - JOUR

T1 - Finding a balance for tackling anti-social behaviour

AU - Millie, Andrew

AU - Hough, Mike

AU - Jacobson, Jessica

PY - 2005

Y1 - 2005

N2 - Over the past decade the Government has attached great importance to tackling anti-social behaviour (ASB) and has introduced a range of new measures to deal with it. For example, the Housing Act 1996 facilitated actions by social landlords against anti-social tenants, the Crime and Disorder Act 1998 introduced the Anti-Social Behaviour Order, or ASBO, and the Anti-Social Behaviour Act 2003 has introduced further provisions relating to, for example, parenting contracts and orders, dispersal orders, and new powers for tackling environmental problems such as noise, graffiti and waste. And in January 2004, the Home Office launched its national TOGETHER campaign, which was designed to, “ensure local agencies do more to respond to communities’ concerns [about ASB], to support the decent law-abiding majority and take action against the minority of perpetrators”.

AB - Over the past decade the Government has attached great importance to tackling anti-social behaviour (ASB) and has introduced a range of new measures to deal with it. For example, the Housing Act 1996 facilitated actions by social landlords against anti-social tenants, the Crime and Disorder Act 1998 introduced the Anti-Social Behaviour Order, or ASBO, and the Anti-Social Behaviour Act 2003 has introduced further provisions relating to, for example, parenting contracts and orders, dispersal orders, and new powers for tackling environmental problems such as noise, graffiti and waste. And in January 2004, the Home Office launched its national TOGETHER campaign, which was designed to, “ensure local agencies do more to respond to communities’ concerns [about ASB], to support the decent law-abiding majority and take action against the minority of perpetrators”.

M3 - Article

VL - 154

SP - 3

EP - 5

JO - The Criminal Lawyer

JF - The Criminal Lawyer

ER -