Punishment: Theory and Practice
by Mark Tunick
Publisher: University of California Press 1992
Number of pages: 224
What actions should be punished? Should plea-bargaining be allowed? How should sentencing be determined? In this original, penetrating study, Mark Tunick explores not only why society punishes wrongdoing, but also how it implements punishment.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
by Arlie Loughnan - Oxford University Press
Understanding the terrain of mental incapacity in criminal law is notoriously difficult; it involves tracing overlapping and interlocking legal doctrines, current and past practices. This book provides a close study of mental incapacity defences.
by Christopher Sprigman - Public Resource
The Indigo Book covers legal citation for U.S. legal materials, as well as books, periodicals, Internet, etc. An open and compatible implementation of the Uniform System of Citation for legal research, this volume is in the public domain.
by John Fabian Witt, Karen Tani - CALI
A casebook for a one-semester torts course that carves out a distinctive niche in the field by focusing on the institutions and sociology of American tort law. The book retains familiar features of the traditional casebook, including classic cases.
by Gerald F. Hess, Steven Friedland - Carolina Academic Press
The book addresses a broad range of pedagogical issues in the context of legal education: the teaching and learning environment, course and class planning, questioning and discussion techniques, visual tools, experiential learning, computers, etc.