By Sarah Richards, Jessica Clark, Allison Boggis
An expanding curiosity in kid's lives has demonstrated the moral and useful limits of analysis. instead of making difficult moral judgements, obvious researchers are likely to gloss over tales that don't healthy with sanitized narratives. This ebook goals to fill this hole by way of making particular the lived reports of analysis with young ones.
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Additional resources for Ethical Research with Children: Untold Narratives and Taboos
Anne: ‘The commitment is huge, the effort is huge. People who are used to negotiating their lives who make decisions and have successful careers, they are also used to getting their own way and having a level of success. They are therefore more conﬁdent 40 Ethical Research with Children because that is their experience. If they work hard they get to where they want to be and undertaking ICA [intercountry adoption] is a mammoth operation. You wouldn’t do it if you were a shy retiring individual.
The university REC considered that it is the student researcher’s duty for safe and conﬁdential data storage and handling. In contradiction, the external REC appeared to indicate that the setting itself and the other staff within also had a claim to this data, to be able to access and view it and to be responsible for its safe storage. We were puzzled as to how the student was to work with her data if it was not able to leave the setting. We also considered that the manager of the setting and the other staff had no right to see the raw data where children and their views would certainly have been identiﬁable to staff who work with them and know them well.
As Lawler (2014) contends, identities can be understood as being produced through the stories we tell. We argue that the location where the narratives are told inﬂuences the identity performances and subsequent stories which emerge. Such cultural behaviour can be perceived as a performance which has a long-standing tradition in critical ethnography (see, for example, Conquergood 1991; Denzin 2003). Carlson (2004:73) claims that performance theory is premised upon the recognition that our lives are structured according to repeated and socially sanctioned modes of behaviour [which] raises the possibility that all human activity could potentially be considered as ‘performance’.