A busy week on the prison side with Chief Inspector Peter Clarke calling for reform of YOIs, a mixed bag of inspection reports and emergency legislation to change the sentencing of people convicted of terrorist offences.
In other news, Durham Police's Checkpoint diversion scheme is seeing positive results in reducing reoffending and the Met Police go ahead with the controversial deployment of facial recognition technology.
Finally, don't miss the stunning pictures of Fine Cell Work's collaboration between prison stitchers and internationally renowned artists.
As always, click on the tile to see the full story.
The Week in Justice is kindly sponsored by specialist prison photographer Andy Aitchison.
Chief Prison Inspector Peter Clarke said the negative experiences of children in YOIs underlines the need for their reform.
Impressive, though fragile, improvement
Prison has made some notable progress over the last two years, becoming a safer prison.
A contrasting picture of good work undermined by significant weaknesses, particularly the failure to tackle drugs.
Details of emergency legislation
Artists including Ai Weiwei and Cornelia Parker have collaborated with sewers in British prisons for a new exhibition
Probation Inspectors found that CRC had improved but not sufficiently - still rated as "requires improvement".
Latest in probation inspectorate Academic Insights series
MoJ progress on Lammy
Scheme allows offenders to avoid prosecution if they take part in rehabilitation programme
There were 241 female homicide victims in England and Wales in the year to the end of March 2019.
Cameras used at east London shopping centre despite experts warning against them
Chris Grayling talks about his various ministerial roles, including key decisions he made as justice and transport secretary.
Campaign to lure men seeking to buy sex triggers big decline in online searches in Seattle
Click to register and attend. 1 pm 25 March