Anti-Oppressive Practice: Social Care and the Law
The authors draw on their own experiences and those of practitioners, service users and carers to understand issues of power and oppression, demonstrating how the law can be used to inform the development of critical anti-oppressive practice. The book therefore points the way to practice that is both empowering to service users and ultimately liberating for practitioners.
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activity agencies anti-oppressive practice approach assessment Basingstoke Braye challenge Chapter child protection Children Act 1989 Children Act 2004 children and young Children in Need complex concerns conﬂict context critical reﬂection critical theory Debra decision-making decisions deﬁne deﬁnition Department of Health difﬁcult disabled Dominelli empowering empowerment engage ensure ethical evaluation example experiences family group conferences feel ﬁnd ﬁrst Fook framework groups health and social identiﬁed impact individual inﬂuence intervention issues legislation London Margaret Simey means mental health oppression parents participation partnership Payne people’s lives perspective planning political postmodern power relations preventive principles problems professionals promote relationship responsibility risk role service users Sieta signiﬁcant situation social care practice social services social work practice social worker society speciﬁc strategies structures theory understanding user involvement users and carers values Victoria Climbie welfare women