by Charles Murray
Publisher: Civitas Book Publisher 2005
Number of pages: 131
In his essay Simple Justice, the celebrated American sociologist Charles Murray provides an uncompromising restatement and defence of the backward-looking, retributive justification of criminal punishment. He also makes an impassioned plea for England to revert to this approach to dealing with convicted offenders, something, he claims, it did until comparatively recently, when those administering its criminal justice system replaced it with a more complex, non-retributive approach.
Download or read it online for free here:
by Francis L. Wellman - The Macmillan Company
I have not attempted to treat the subject in any scientific, elaborate, or exhaustive way; but merely to make some suggestions upon the art of cross-examination, which have been gathered as a result of twenty-five years' court practice.
by Mark Tunick - University of California Press
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.
by Solomon E. Salako - BookBoon
It is the object of this book to use legal philosophy to analyse the transformation of the rules of evidence in English courts with a view to teasing out the benefits and portents of the transformation and proffering suggestions for reform.
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.