Addiction research centres and the nurturing of creativity: The Centre for Alcohol Policy Research (CAPR), Melbourne: A decade on
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Established in 2006, the Centre for Alcohol Policy Research (CAPR) is Australia's only research centre with a primary focus on alcohol policy. CAPR has four main areas of research: alcohol policy impacts; alcohol policy formation and regulatory processes involved in implementing alcohol policies; patterns and trends in drinking and alcohol problems in the population; and the influence of drinking norms, cultural practices and social contexts, particularly in interaction with alcohol policies. In this paper, we give examples of key publications in each area. During the past decade, the number of staff employed at CAPR has increased steadily and now hovers at approximately 10. CAPR has supported the development of independent researchers who collaborate on a number of international projects, such as the Alcohol's Harm to Others study which is now replicated in approximately 30 countries. CAPR receives core funding from the Foundation for Alcohol Research and Education, and staff have been highly successful in securing additional competitive research funding. In 2016, CAPR moved to a new institutional setting at La Trobe University and celebrated 10 years of operation.
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Moore, David (2017)Although research on alcohol policy has produced a huge international literature, alcohol research and policy itself—its cultural assumptions, methods, politics and ethics—has rarely been subject to critical analysis. In ...
Association of parental supply of alcohol with adolescent drinking, alcohol-related harms, and alcohol use disorder symptoms: a prospective cohort studyMattick, R.; Clare, P.; Aiken, A.; Wadolowski, M.; Hutchinson, D.; Najman, J.; Slade, T.; Bruno, R.; McBride, Nyanda; Kypri, K.; Vogl, L.; Degenhardt, L. (2018)© 2018 The Authors. Published by Elsevier Ltd. This is an Open Access article under the CC BY-NC-ND 4.0 license Background: Some parents supply alcohol to their children, reportedly to reduce harm, yet longitudinal research ...
Gender, intoxication and the developing brain: Problematisations of drinking among young adults in Australian alcohol policyManton, E.; Moore, David (2016)In this article, we draw on recent scholarly work in the poststructuralist analysis of policy to consider how policy itself functions as a key site in the constitution of alcohol ‘problems’, and the political implications ...