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“…Conversely, news reports contained more measures of exacerbation for Māori women offenders and, therefore, took on an overall unfavourable tone compared to stories about Pākehā women offenders. These findings echo what Brennan and Vandenberg (2009) and Vandenberg et al (2018) found in their US-based research, which demonstrated that 47.8% of stories about White women offenders took on an overall favourable tone compared to only 16.7% of stories about racialized women. Table 3 shows the distribution of various neutralization and exacerbation measures for the study sample.…”
Section: Measures Of Neutralization and Exacerbationsupporting
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“…Conversely, news reports contained more measures of exacerbation for Māori women offenders and, therefore, took on an overall unfavourable tone compared to stories about Pākehā women offenders. These findings echo what Brennan and Vandenberg (2009) and Vandenberg et al (2018) found in their US-based research, which demonstrated that 47.8% of stories about White women offenders took on an overall favourable tone compared to only 16.7% of stories about racialized women. Table 3 shows the distribution of various neutralization and exacerbation measures for the study sample.…”
Section: Measures Of Neutralization and Exacerbationsupporting
“…While there have been a handful of studies examining the gendered and racialized dynamics of media coverage and framing for white, female offenders (Brennan & Vandenberg, 2009;Vandenberg et al, 2013), little is understood about public discourse and penal spectatorship related to spectacle criminal images. In particular, little attention has been paid to the gendered and racialized dynamics of penal spectatorship related to white femininity and criminality.…”
Section: Gendered Boundary Maintenancementioning
“…Furthermore, the media often excuse the crimes of white female offenders. The media often depict them as women with legitimate mental health concerns (Barnett, ) and/or portray them as especially likely to reform (Brennan & Vandenberg, ; Vandenberg, Brennan, & Chesney‐Lind, ). Indeed, in their examination of front‐page newspaper stories, Brennan and Vandenberg () found nearly three times as many stories about white female offenders contained positive depictions than stories about minority female offenders.…”
Section: Introductionmentioning