Four days in August: the UK riots

@article{Bridges2012FourDI,
  title={Four days in August: the UK riots},
  author={Lee Bridges},
  journal={Race \& Class},
  year={2012},
  volume={54},
  pages={1 - 12}
}
In August 2011, England experienced widespread public disorders in sixty-six locations following a protest at the shooting dead of a black man in north London by the police. The author examines, inter alia, reports from the Metropolitan Police Service, academics Steve Reicher and Cliff Stott, Tottenham MP David Lammy, the Guardian/London School of Economics, Her Majesty’s Inspectorate of Constabulary and the Ministry of Justice to analyse the riots in London and other cities. He looks at the… 
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The incidents that took place in the vicinity of Salford Precinct on the 9 August 2011 occurred prior to and took a quite distinct form from the more widespread rioting and looting two miles away in
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The riots in early August 2011 were arguably the worst bout of civil unrest in a generation. However, unlike in the early 1980s there was to be no Scarman-style inquiry into the causes. Meanwhile,
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    These riots were political: they were looting
      Joy Gardner died in Haringey in 1993 in a struggle with police, who used thirteen feet of tape to restrain her during an attempted deportation
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          This description of Duggan continues to be repeated, for example by Nirpal Dhaliwal in the London Evening Standard on 29
          • As quoted from the Daily Telegraph in Steve Reicher and Cliff Stott, Mad Mobs and Englishmen? Myths and realities of the 2011 riots
          As noted from the London Evening Standard in Metropolitan Police Service, op. cit
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