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.
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by Don Mayer, et al. - Saylor Foundation
The book provides students with context and essential legal concepts relating to the Uniform Commercial Code and various aspects of property law. Appropriate for students who have already taken introductory Legal Environment or Business Law course.
by Stephen Mason - Institute of Advanced Legal Studies
This fourth edition of the well-established practitioner text sets out what constitutes an electronic signature; the form an electronic signature can take; and discusses the issues relating to evidence - illustrated by analysis of relevant case ...
by Arthur Train - Project Gutenberg
It is unquestionably a generally accepted principle that it is better that ninety-nine guilty men should escape than that one innocent man should be convicted. This book presents a guide to procedures and practices in criminal courts.
by Archie Zariski - AU Press
To understand how the legal system works, students must become literate in the field. The book fulfills this aim by providing the key concepts such as legal personhood, jurisdiction, and precedent, and by introducing students to legal research.