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.
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by Jacobus Kotze - Smashwords
This is a short article on the different ways to protect your house against armed robbers. Written for the South African market it may sound extreme to the rest of the world but gives valuable guidance which is applicable everywhere.
by Alice Morse Earle - Loompanics Unlimited
An accumulation of notes on old-time laws, punishments and penalties. The subject is not a pleasant one, though it often has a humorous element; but a punishment that is obsolete gains an interest and dignity from antiquity.
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 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.