The presentations listed on this page introduce the 5Is Framework, and cover a range of applications and contexts in which it can be used, for example in innovation, evaluation, youth crime. The presentations often also include the Conjunction of Criminal Opportunity Framework.
They may be used/ adapted with appropriate credit.
5Is and innovation (2021). (Innovation in the knowledge-based process) Swedish Crime Prevention Council Practitioner Conference, Karlstad and with audio narration (Powerpoint, large file).
Planning local crime prevention evaluations: How to make intelligent choices (2017). Säkraplatser (Safer Places) Workshop, Stockholm.
Capturing and sharing knowledge of practical crime prevention: Is the 5Is framework a suitable process model for CPTED? (2016). Korean CPTED Association International Conference on CPTED, Gangnam, Seoul.
5Is poster presented at UK Knowledge Mobilisation Forum, NESTA (2014).
It was a runner-up! Produced in haste with help from Rita Maldonado Branco. May be used with credit.
Implementation Issues (and More) in Evaluation. Project Oracle, Creating Evidence Champions, London (2013).
A seminar on creating evidence champions with particular emphasis on youth services and crime prevention.
‘The 5Is crime prevention framework in a youth crime context.’ (2012). Australian Institute of Criminology Occasional Seminar. Video version.
The 5Is framework: Designed to share know-how and improve performance in crime prevention. Design and Crime conference, University of Technology Sydney, Australia (2012). Emphasis on the contribution of design to the development of 5Is and its role in helping crime prevention practitioners ‘draw on design’ thinking in their everyday work.
The 5Is crime prevention framework in a youth crime context (2012). Australian Institute of Criminology, Canberra.
Updated account of 5Is focusing on offender-oriented action, using Irish Youth Justice examples.
5Is meets 3rd Party Policing – not to mention 9Cs (2012). University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia.
Contribution to a round-table session at UQ with Lorraine Mazerolle’s team in which we explored the relationship between the 5Is Involvement task stream and the concept of 3rd Party Policing. Conclusion was that these approaches would fit very well together.
Why Crime Science needs Better Frameworks (2012). Key Centre for Ethics, Law, Justice and Governance, Griffith University, Brisbane, Australia.
Identifies a range of strategic and practical challenges for crime science, reviews shortcomings of traditional crime science frameworks for coping with these challenges and commends 5Is and other advanced crime frameworks as better fit for this purpose.
Involvement of individuals and organisations in crime prevention – a case of failure to get a grip on implementation (2012). 21st ECCA Seminar, Stavern, Norway.
Describes Partnership, Mobilisation and Climate-setting illustrated with a case study of involvement failure centring on the trial of the Grippa clip for preventing theft of bags in bars.
‘Crime prevention and the conceptual frame game‘ (2012). UCL Masters in Crime Science.
A good introduction to the Conjunction of Criminal Opportunity and 5Is frameworks.
The 5Is framework: Securing the knowledge of crime prevention and community safety (2012). Annual meeting, Danish SSP (School, Social services, Police), Vejle, Denmark.
Presents 5Is with emphasis on offender-oriented ‘social’ interventions, an updated and abbreviated version of ‘Irish Is’ (2008, below).
‘What is ‘community’? How can we serve it, and deploy it, in the name of crime prevention?‘ (2012). Conference on Community Crime Prevention and Citizen Participation, Bremen, Germany.
Presents the ‘community’ dimensions of 5Is.
Framing crime prevention, capturing knowledge – 5Is and beyond (2011). Beccaria Programme final conference, Lower Saxony Crime Prevention Council, Hanover.
Relates 5Is to planned training in crime prevention, centring on types of crime prevention knowledge (the ‘7Ks’).
Securing the knowledge: the 5Is framework for improving performance in crime prevention, security and community safety (2010). Occasional seminar, Australian Institute of Criminology, Canberra. Download slides and audio/video.
Comprehensive account of the rationale and nature of 5Is.
‘Citizen participation in crime prevention’ (2010). General Assembly of the European Forum for Urban Safety / the Annual International Forum of the German Congress on Crime Prevention, Berlin.
Focuses on Involvement, with a case study of Involvement failure concerning design, installation and trialling of table clips to prevent bag theft in bars.
Capturing, assessing, transferring and applying knowledge of good practice in crime prevention: the 5Is framework (2008). Irish Youth Justice Service first biennial conference ‘Best Practice for Youth Justice, Best Practice for all’, Ballyconnell, Irish Republic (2008), updated for Australian Institute of Criminology, Canberra.
Presents 5Is (‘Irish Is’) with emphasis on offender-oriented ‘social’ interventions in a youth justice context. Similar to Danish SSP presentation 2012 above, but in more detail.
‘Let’s face it – crime prevention is complex’ (2008). Keynote presentation, ANZ Society of Criminology annual conference, Canberra.
Account of complexity which is largely covered in Chapters 4-5 of 5Is book.
Identification and application of Best Practice in Crime Prevention – some fundamental questions and some attempted answers (2006). European Crime Prevention Network (EUCPN) Best Practices Conference, Häämeenlinna, Finland.
Leads 5Is towards evaluative criteria for practice, delivery and policy – largely incorporated within 5Is book.
Interview for European Urban Knowledge Network
Some basic questions and answers about 5Is and the inadequacy of existing knowledge bases for good practice (2012).
Video interview on 5Is framework for Institute of Criminology, University of Sydney (2010).