Download e-book for iPad: Ethical Research with Children: Untold Narratives and Taboos by Sarah Richards, Jessica Clark, Allison Boggis

By Sarah Richards, Jessica Clark, Allison Boggis

ISBN-10: 1137351314

ISBN-13: 9781137351319

ISBN-10: 1349559962

ISBN-13: 9781349559961

An expanding curiosity in kid's lives has verified the moral and sensible limits of study. instead of making difficult moral judgements, obvious researchers are inclined to gloss over tales that don't healthy with sanitized narratives. This booklet goals to fill this hole through making particular the lived reviews of analysis with kids.

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Extra info for Ethical Research with Children: Untold Narratives and Taboos

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In this sense, researchers can be conceptualised, as Boden et al. (2009:243) argue drawing upon Foucault’s work, as docile bodies ‘self-regulating and self-disciplining their own actions against particular ideas of what is standard and good’. This risks a reduction in the researcher’s imagination and individual’s ability to engage in innovative and creative work as effort and energy are channelled in ‘easier’ directions, and research intentions are channelled to fit a particular set of norms manifest in the relevant bureaucratic apparatus (Boden and Epstein 2006).

Maintaining a social distance is a research skill that is arguably required to reduce the 38 Ethical Research with Children potential of contaminating data. Yet establishing a rapport with respondents in their homes are also necessary skills for successful research endeavours. They are also social skills where reciprocity, self-disclosure and the building of an identity through narrative conversation are culturally expected. Holmes (1997) claims a gendered element to this reciprocity arguing that female listeners are more likely to contribute in this way.

Intercountry adoption is uncommon in the UK in part due to professional anxieties concerning how children can acquire the necessary skills about managing racism from parents who have or are assumed to have little or no experience of it (see, for example, Barn and Kirton 2012). Other concerns which highlight how such adoptions are regulated and exploited internationally (see, for example, Smolin 2006), also ensure that these adoptions, though possible, are unusual in the UK. Treated as a private endeavour the financial costs of such adoptions are high and this cost is met by the applicants.

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Ethical Research with Children: Untold Narratives and Taboos by Sarah Richards, Jessica Clark, Allison Boggis


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