Search
Leave Feedback

Our use of cookies

We use necessary cookies to make our site work. We'd also like to set optional analytics cookies to help us improve it. We won't set optional cookies unless you enable them. Using this tool will set a cookie on your device to remember your preferences.

For more detailed information about the cookies we use, see our Cookies page.

Necessary cookies

Necessary cookies enable core functionality such as security, network management, and accessibility. You may disable these by changing your browser settings, but this may affect how the website functions.

Analytics cookies

We'd like to set Google Analytics cookies to help us to improve our website by collecting and reporting information on how you use it. The cookies collect information in a way that does not directly identify anyone. For more information on how these cookies work, please see our 'Cookies page'.

Social Media / Embedded Media cookies

We would like to allow Twitter and Facebook cookies: this will allow the listing of Fife Council tweets and Facebook posts on some of our pages. See our Cookies page for more details. (If you change this setting, you may need to refresh the page to action your preference.)

We would like to allow embedded media cookies: we occasionally display Google maps and embed audio and video in our pages, e.g., using YouTube’s privacy-enhanced mode. See our Cookies page for more details. (If you change this setting, you may need to refresh the page to action your preference.)

All Docs

Community justice

The Reducing Offending and Re-offending (ROAR) partnership group brings together statutory and non-statutory partners from across Fife with the aim of working together to reduce offending and re-offending. The work of the partnership group is supported by staff within Fife Council's Safer Communities Team.

The Scottish Government defines community justice as 'the collection of individuals, agencies and services that work together to support, manage and supervise people who have committed offences from the point of arrest. Through prosecution, community disposal or custody and alternatives to these, until they are reintegrated into the community. Local communities and the third sector are a vital part of this process which aims to prevent and reduce further offending and the harm that it causes, promote desistance, social inclusion, and citizenship.'

More information on the national oversight body, Community Justice Scotland, can be found at communityjustice.scot/

Contacts

Related Publications

Local Community Justice Outcome Improvement Plan 2021 - 2022

Local Community Justice Annual Report 2020 - 2021