BearPaw Legal Education creates and distributes legal education videos, publications and workshops for Indigenous people in Alberta. All material encourages self-determination by explaining legal processes and options within the criminal and family justice and child welfare systems.
Hosted by Jona Zyfi and Daniel Konikoff, two PhD students at the University of Toronto’s Centre for Criminology and Sociolegal Studies. The series aims to facilitate critical dialogue and present theoretical ideas, empirical research findings, and policy solutions not only to social science scholars, but also criminal justice practitioners and the general public. Hosting leading academics, as well as graduate students, episodes cover a range of contemporary issues related to criminology such as crime, rights and justice, the criminal justice system, organized crime and terrorism, immigration, as well as law and society.
Launched in 2017, Ear Hustle was the first podcast created and produced in prison, featuring stories of the daily realities of life inside California’s San Quentin State Prison, shared by those living it. Co-founded by Bay Area artist Nigel Poor alongside Earlonne Woods and Antwan Williams — who were incarcerated at the time — the podcast now tells stories from both inside prison and from the outside, post-incarceration. In 2019, Rahsaan “New York” Thomas joined Ear Hustle as a co-host inside San Quentin.
Part of the MMIWG Information Hub on the KAIROS website. Focused on providing information, resources and updates related to the national inquiry into missing and murdered Indigenous women and girls in Canada.
This series is host to episodes created by the Centre for Criminology at the University of Oxford which is part of the Faculty of Law, within the Social Sciences Division. The series reflects this department's world-leading research and teaching by providing talks that encompass topics such as rights and justice, politics, penal culture, crime and mental health and immigration.
"With(in) is an award winning podcast committed to shifting the conversation on who is in prison, specifically within the Colorado Department of Corrections (CDOC). Through meaningful, complex and enlightening conversations with incarcerated people and others in and around the criminal justice system we are committed to revealing our shared humanity across the system."