Everything you need to know about IPPs
All the latest IPP Stats Research Policy Campaigns
Government rejects calls to tackle unjust IPP sentence
The Government refuses to resentence people subject to IPP sentence or reduce licence period.
Sentences of Imprisonment for Public Protection
House of Commons Library briefing on sentences of imprisonment for public protection (IPP)
Time to abolish “toxic” IPP sentence
The Centre for Crime and Justice Studies calls for the “toxic” Imprisonment for Public Protection (IPP) sentence to be abolished as a matter of urgency.
MPs find IPP sentences “irredeemably flawed”
The Justice Committee calls on the Government to re-sentence all prisoners subject to IPP sentences.
UNGRIPP: A united push for change to the IPP sentence
The United Group for Reform of IPP (UNGRIPP) is a grassroots campaigning organisation pushing for changes to the Indeterminate Sentence for Public Protection (IPP) sentence.
The mental health impact of being an IPP
‘I’m always walking on eggshells, and there’s no chance of me ever being free’: The mental health
implications of Imprisonment for Public Protection.
IPPs have “no life, no freedom, no future”
Trauma of recalled IPP prisoners revealed as population in custody almost triples in five years.
How does an IPP sentence end?
The Parole Board has just published its advice to members on how to terminate an IPP licence.
Families of People Serving the indeterminate IPP sentence Need a ‘Helping Hand’
Guest blog from Harry Annison and Christina Straub on their new report into the impact of having a family member serving an IPP.
The plight of women on indeterminate prison sentences (IPPs)
New Griffins Society research examines the impact of women stuck in prison having served more than twice their IPP tariff.
Performance stats shed more light on prison crisis
HMPPS annual digest reveals range of performance issues including 65% fall in accredited programmes since austerity began in 2010.
The parole board and Worboys
Nick Hardwick, Chair of the Parole Board, explains how parole decisions are made and makes it clear that more transparency is desirable.