4 edition of Judicial attitudes in sentencing found in the catalog.
Judicial attitudes in sentencing
|Series||Cambridge studies in criminology,, v. 15|
|LC Classifications||KFX2137 .G7|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 149 p.|
|Number of Pages||149|
|LC Control Number||62000621|
National Judicial Sentencing Conference February As is written in the Preface to Mr Edney and Professor Bagaric’s book, “Australian Sentencing – Principles and Practice”, “Sentencing is a controversial and value laden area of the law. and to note trends and changes in social attitudes and judicial practices. In this. The last Part of the Criminal Law Journal for includes an editorial on drug law reform, an article by David Lusty which presents a comprehensive analysis of the common law offence of misconduct in public office, drawing upon historical precedents and contemporary case law from around the world, a sentencing review for by Kate Warner, a Digest .
Research into judicial attitudes and perceptions of sentencing is rate, and there are difficulties with permissions and access which discourage potential investigators. Because of this, there are virtually no precedents for this type of research. A similar study of sentencing in the Crown Court in the UK was attempted in the early ’s. Now in its sixth edition, Sentencing and Criminal Justice has been extensively rewritten to reflect recent legislation, guidelines and judicial decisions. New material includes comparative sentencing research, which looks at models from other countries in comparison with the approach in England and Wales, and an additional chapter focusing on /5(3).
Since United States v. Booker, the main task of sentencing academics and appellate judges has been to solve the riddles of its mandated “reasonableness” review. This is a crucial task because the answers reached will largely determine whether Booker’s promise of fresh discretion in federal sentencing becomes a dead letter in the district courts, or whether . sentence, in criminal law, punishment that a court orders, imposed on a person convicted of criminal activity. Sentences typically consist of fines, corporal punishment, imprisonment for varying periods including life, or capital punishment, and sometimes combine two or more the United States, the Eighth Amendment to the Constitution bans "cruel and .
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Get this from a library. Judicial attitudes in sentencing: a study of the factors underlying the sentencing practice of the criminal court of Philadelphia. [Edward Green] -- Professor Green offers readers a careful and sophisticated study of the sentencing policy of one of the criminal courts in Philadelphia.
The author is aware of the danger of overlooking the. Judicial attitudes in sentencing; a study of the factors underlying the sentencing practice of the criminal court of Philadelphia. Judicial Attitudes in Sentencing by E. Green,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
Throughout the western world public opinion has played an important role in shaping criminal justice policy. At the same time opinion polls repeatedly demonstrate that the public knows little about crime and justice, and holds negative views of the criminal justice system. This book, consisting of chapters from leading authorities in the field, is concerned to address this.
English, Book edition: Judicial attitudes in sentencing: a study of the factors underlying the sentencing practice of the criminal court of Philadelphia / by Edward Green. Green, Edward, Get this edition. Throughout the western world public opinion has played an important role in shaping criminal justice policy.
At the same time opinion Judicial attitudes in sentencing book repeatedly demonstrate that the public knows little about crime and justice, and holds negative views of the criminal justice system.
This book, consisting of chapters from leading authorities in the field, is concerned to address 5/5(1). Table of Contents 1. Public Attitudes to Punishment: The Context by Julian V. Roberts and Mike Hough ing Attitudes to Sentencing by Loretta J.
Stalans Opinion and the Nature of Community Penalties by Julian V. Roberts -National Attitudes Towards Punishment by Pat Mayhew and John Kesteren Evolution of Public Attitudes to Pages: "JUDICIAL PROCESS is an excellent instructional book that accommodates students with various learning styles as they learn about the often unfamiliar 'judicial process' using landmark court decisions, trending legal topics, [and] critical thinking questions to Price: $ This brief report presents preliminary data on the attitudes of judges on the sentencing of offenders with High Functioning Autism (HFA).
Semi-structured telephone interviews were conducted with twenty-one California Superior Court Judges. Interviews were qualitatively coded and constant comparative analysis was utilized. Findings revealed that Cited by: 3.
Judicial attitudes in sentencing: a study of the factors underlying the sentencing practice of the Criminal Court of Philadelphia / by Edward Green.
KF G8 Factors affecting sentence severity for young adult offenders / Peter W. Greenwood, Allan Abrahamse, Franklin Zimring. Attitudes toward crime and punishment have changed with societal shifts in American culture. Changing perspectives on addiction, sexual assault, and other behaviors have sparked changes in legislation, judicial attitudes, and sentencing guidelines.
The judges explain how they come to their decisions when sentencing, how they view judicial discretion, and how they exercise it.
This careful examination of their comments within the legislative and theoretical contexts of sentencing, yields valuable insights into judicial methodologies, perceptions and attitudes towards the sentencing process. The judges explain how they come to their decisions when sentencing, how they view judicial discretion, and how they exercise it.
This careful examination of their comments within the legislative and theoretical contexts of sentencing, yields valuable insights into judicial methodologies, perceptions and attitudes towards the sentencing process.
that, "Despite the title of his book, Judicial Attitudes in Sentencing, Green does not provide independent evidence of the existence of judicial attitudes, but rather imputes them from consistencies in sentencing behavior" (). Hogarth goes on to demonstrate that judicial attitudes can be measured independently, and that when.
Sentencing Practices and Judicial Attitudes Prior to the Act You could be forgiven for thinking the further back in time one goes, the more lenient one is. By downloading the PDF version and opening the Sentencing Bench Book you are agreeing — that it is your responsibility to ensure that you download the latest release of the bench book from the Judicial Commission’s website so you have the latest pdf version (it is suggested that you check at least monthly);Author: Vince Puglia.
Criminal Sentencing as Practical Wisdom [Brown, Graeme] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Criminal Sentencing as Practical WisdomCited by: 2. The book carefully examines their comments within the legislative and theoretical contexts of sentencing. The analysis yields valuable insights into judicial methodologies, perceptions, and attitudes towards the sentencing process.
How Judges Sentence provides a major contribution to debates on sentencing. whether judge political aﬃliation aﬀects disparities in sentencing, we build a new dataset linking federal sentencing data with judge information for defendants sentenced between and In our sample, we observe the sentencing practices of approximately 1, unique judges.
UsingFile Size: KB. Brief Report: Judicial Attitudes Regarding Sentencing of Offenders with High Functioning Autism Article in Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders 46(8) April with 61 ReadsAuthor: Colleen M.
Berryessa. To a limited extent, differences in judicial attitudes were reflected in sentencing statistics. Even with prior record, and plea controlled, white and black defendants in Pittsburgh re-ceived more lenient sentences in terms of pro-bation and incarceration than did their coun-terparts in Minneapolis.
In both cities, whites. This study draws on interviews with 27 judges in a large Western province, a year before the Gladue decision, regarding their attitudes to and experiences with sentencing circles in intimate-partner abuse cases. The findings suggest cautious judicial support tempered by .In Januarythe Road Safety and Traffic Management Branch of the Roads and Traffic Authority of New South Wales (the Authority) approached the Judicial Commission of New South Wales (the Commission) with a view to conducting interviews with a number of magistrates in order to gain an insight into their attitudes to road safety issues such Author: Kate Lumley.