2 edition of Discretion in criminal justice found in the catalog.
Discretion in criminal justice
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||305|
Introduction to Criminal Justice, Seventh Edition, introduces readers to the field of criminal justice. The book is organized around three basic themes: the system-like nature of criminal justice, the core conflict between due process and crime control, and the importance of discretion. Stay Informed Register with NCJRS to receive NCJRS's biweekly e-newsletter JUSTINFO and additional periodic emails from NCJRS and the NCJRS federal sponsors that highlight the latest research published or sponsored by the Office of Justice Programs.. NCJRS Abstract. The document referenced below is part of the NCJRS Virtual Library collection. To conduct further searches of the collection.
The Role of Discretion in the Criminal Justice System Daniel P. Kessler, Anne Morrison Piehl. NBER Working Paper No. Issued in November NBER Program(s):Law and Economics Although a substantial body of research suggests that the discretion of discretion of actors in the criminal justice system is important, there is disagreement in the existing empirical literature over its by: : Taming the System: The Control of Discretion in Criminal Justice, () by Walker, Samuel and a great selection of similar New, Used and Collectible Books available now at great prices.3/5(4).
There is no doubt that prosecutorial discretion is a necessary and important part of our system of justice — it allocates sparse prosecutorial resources, provides the basis for plea-bargaining and allows for leniency and mercy in a criminal justice system that is frequently harsh and impersonal. Start studying Chapter 7 & 8 criminal justice. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. They stress playing it "by the book" and are least likely to use discretion. The watchman. Discretion depends on: officers living and working environments. (community culture .
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Discretion Criminal Justice. You Searched For: Discretion in Criminal Justice: The Tension Between Individualization and Uniformity (Suny Series in New Directions in Crime and Justice Studies) Condition: Good. This is an ex-library book and may have the usual library/used-book markings book has hardback covers.
In good all. Introduction. Discretion is the latitude granted officials to act under a formal set of rules and in a public capacity. The rules themselves are usually the result of discretion by other actors in the criminal justice system, such as the legislature, which has created the criminal code for the jurisdiction.
The eight chapters in this book, from several contributors, focus on exercising discretion within the criminal justice system and cover juveniles, courts, and corrections and include: (1) youth justice and discretion in pre-court decisionmaking; (2) judicial discretion in sentencing; (3) prison officers and the use of discretion; (4) discretion.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Gabbay, Edmond. Discretion in criminal justice. London: E. Gabbay, (OCoLC) Document Type. This book consists of original, authoritative, and well written essays by leading scholars in law and criminal justice, who worked on the ABF project.
All, including the editors, are among the most eminent figures in criminal law and procedures, criminal justice, and the law and society : $ Of enormous value to scholars, reformers, and criminal justice professionals, this book approaches the discretion problem through a detailed examination of four decision points: policing, bail setting, plea bargaining, and sentencing.
In a field which largely produces short-ranged "evaluation research," this study, in taking a wider approach Cited by: Taming the System: The Control of Discretion in Criminal Justice, - Ebook written by Samuel Walker. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices.
Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read Taming the System: The Control of Discretion in Criminal Justice, Criminal justice professors Joseph Senna and Larry Siegel propose the true measure of a prosecutor.
In their view, a litmus test for the integrity of a prosecutor is how he or she answers the following question: “When you exercise discretion, are you more concerned with fairness, the likelihood of conviction, or political considerations?”.
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It is a truism that the administration of criminal justice consists of a series of discretionary decisions by police, prosecutors, judges, and other officials. Taming the System is a history of the forty-year effort to control the discretion.
It examines the discretion problem from the initial "discovery" of the phenomenon by the American Bar Brand: Oxford University Press, USA. A retrospective account of the research done in the s by the American Bar Foundation which conducted a pilot survey of the processing of offenders from arrest to prison--to observe what actually happened at each decision point, instead of assuming that doctrinal legal analyses were sufficient.
Many of the chief participants in the Survey of Criminal Justice write here about the. Examine the role of discretion in the criminal trial process Within the criminal trial process, natural tensions ordinarily occur between all participants and procedures of which the system operates, for example Investigation, Trial and Sentencing are three key processes within the criminal justice system that require an appropriate amount of discretion in order to properly and lawfully.
In fact discretion can be found in all stages of the criminal justice system. The victim, has the discretion to use self defense and to report the crime given the opportunity. The Dispatch officer decides the priority of the call, an officer responding has discretion to take statements from witnesses as.
Since the American Bar Foundation Survey of the Administration of Criminal Justice (–69) “discovered” the phenomenon of discretion in criminal justice, it has become something of a truism that the administration of criminal justice in the United States consists of a series of discretionary decisions by officials in regard to police discretion, bail, plea bargaining, and sentencing.
Criminal Justice Ethics examines the criminal justice system through an ethical lens by identifying ethical issues in practice and theory, exploring ethical dilemmas, and offering suggestions for resolving ethical issues and dilemmas faced by criminal justice professionals.
Bestselling author Cyndi Banks draws readers into a unique discussion of ethical issues by first exploring moral dilemmas. CRIMINAL JUSTICE DISCRETION relatives, or white collar crimes.' These offenses are particularly apt for studying discretion in the initiation of criminal proceedings, because the special nature of the conduct, the circumstances, or the relationship of the parties provide arguments against the full application of criminal by: Shifting the amount of discretion within our justice system could be for better or worse, but why fix something that’s not broken.
Although most police officers use discretion, “Many police officers (and whole departments) prefer to focus on the justice aspects of police work: getting offenders off the streets, responding to emergencies, scoring big drug busts, and generally ‘catching.
A basic understanding of the Indian legal and criminal justice systems is essential for comprehending the subsequent chapters of this book. Hence, in this Chapter, I provide a brief introduction to the Indian criminal justice system.
I discuss, among other things, the hierarchy of courts, pre-trial and trial processes, and the appellate : Mrinal Satish.
The study of decisions in the criminal justice process provides a useful focus for the examination of many fundamental aspects of criminal jus tice.
These decisions are not always highly visible. They are made, or dinarily, within wide areas of discretion. The aims of the decisions are not always.
“In the Criminal justice system the police, the prosecutors and corrections are afforded discretion with regard to enforcing and interpreting the law. ” Here I will discuss both pros and cons with regards to the fair administration of justice in the United States. It is a truism that the administration of criminal justice consists of a series of discretionary decisions by police, prosecutors, judges, and other officials.
Taming the System is a history of the forty-year effort to control the discretion. It examines the discretion problem from the initial "discovery" of the phenomenon by the American Bar Foundation in the s through to the most recent.A little more than twenty years ago, Kenneth Culp Davis wrote the first comprehensive discussion of discretion in criminal justice, subtitling it A Preliminary Inquiry.
This book is a follow-up to that book.This book consists of original, authoritative, and well written essays by leading scholars in law and criminal justice, who worked on the ABF project. All, including the editors, are among the most eminent figures in criminal law and procedures, criminal justice, and the law and society movement.