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Restorative Juvenile Justice: An Exploration of the Restorative Justice Paradigm for Reforming Juvenile Justice ePub download

by Gordon Bazemore,Lode Walgrave

  • Author: Gordon Bazemore,Lode Walgrave
  • ISBN: 1881798135
  • ISBN13: 978-1881798132
  • ePub: 1255 kb | FB2: 1622 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Social Sciences
  • Publisher: Criminal Justice Press (March 1, 1999)
  • Pages: 408
  • Rating: 4.7/5
  • Votes: 184
  • Format: docx doc lrf txt
Restorative Juvenile Justice: An Exploration of the Restorative Justice Paradigm for Reforming Juvenile Justice ePub download

Restorative Juvenile Justice book.

Restorative Juvenile Justice book. Start by marking Restorative Juvenile Justice: An Exploration of the Restorative Justice Paradigm for Reforming Juvenile Justice as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Part 1, "Key Principles," begins with Barry C. Feld's reflections on alternative conceptions of juvenile justice. Bazemore and Walgrave offer an outline for systemic restorative justice-oriented reform of juvenile justice.

It provides an unrivalled view of restorative justice conferencing in practice, and what the people involved felt and . Gordon Bazemore is Professor of Criminology, and Chair of the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice, at Florida Atlantic University.

Gordon Bazemore is Professor of Criminology, and Chair of the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice, at Florida Atlantic University. Mara Schiff is Associate Professor of Criminology at Florida Atlantic University.

Are you sure you want to remove Restorative Juvenile Justice from your list? There's no description for this book ye. Restorative Juvenile Justice: An Exploration of the Restorative Justice Paradigm for Reforming Juvenile Justice. March 1, 1999, Criminal Justice Press

Restorative Juvenile Justice: An Exploration of the Restorative Justice Paradigm for Reforming Juvenile Justice. March 1, 1999, Criminal Justice Press. Paperback in English.

Restorative justice is an approach to justice in which one of the responses to a crime is to organize a meeting between the victim and the offender, sometimes with representatives of the wider community.

Hart Publishing Walgrave, Lode 1998 Restorative Justice for Juveniles: Potentialities .

It considers how successfully the English youth justice system has adopted this approach, arguing that there is a significant difference between the theory of restorative justice and its use in practice.

ESTORATIVE JUSTICE IS the name given to a movement within and outside of the criminal justice system. Lode Walgrave teases out these problematic distinctions between punishment and restorative sanctions in his chapter. The history of restorative justice. Some of its practitioners and proponents refer to it as a new paradigm or as a new pattern of thinking. It poses new questions for societies to ask and answer in responding to crime. In explaining what restorative justice is, it is important to remember that this is a theory of justice that has grown out of experience.

Monsey, New York: Criminal Justice Press. Brehm, Sharon S. and Jack W. Brehm. Psychological Reactance: A Theory of Freedom and Control. New York: Academic Press. Howley, Patrick 2003. Breaking Spears and Mending Hearts: Peacemakers and Restorative Justice in Bougainville.

Restoring Juvenile Justice: An Exploration of 1999 the Restorative Justice Paradigm for Reforming.

Works related to the use of RJ in national adult and juvenile criminal justice systems, as well as in international contexts, are included; but those centred on Indigenous justice, truth commissions, or special tribunals are excluded. Restoring Juvenile Justice: An Exploration of 1999 the Restorative Justice Paradigm for Reforming.

An anthology includes 14 previously unpublished papers exploring the potential of restorative justice to serve as an overarching vision for the juvenile justice system and outlining a research agenda for the concept's further development. Earlier drafts of the papers were originally presented at a conference held in Leuven, Belgium in 1997. An introduction is provided by editors Gordon Bazemore and Lode Walgrave. Part 1, "Key Principles," begins with Barry C. Feld's reflections on alternative conceptions of juvenile justice. Bazemore and Walgrave offer an outline for systemic restorative justice-oriented reform of juvenile justice. The history of restorative justice is recounted by Elmar G.M. Weitekamp. John Braithwaite and Christine Parker equate restorative justice with what Braithwaite has previously called republican justice. Part 2, "Process, Programs and Practices," begins with Walgrave's essay on community service as a cornerstone of restorative juvenile justice. Bazemore analyzes links between restorative justice and relational rehabilitation. The importance of protecting public safety role in a restorative juvenile justice system is highlighted by Susan Guarino-Ghezzi and Andrew Klein. How to avoid the marginalization of victim-offender mediation is Mark S. Umbreit's theme. In Part 3, "Implementation Issues," a Canadian case study is presented by Curt Taylor Griffiths and Ray Corrado. Legal issues raised by restorative justice are assessed by Daniel W. Van Ness. Part 4 is devoted to research issues. Klaus Sessar examines reality and myth concerning the public's punitive attitudes. Russ Immarigeon provides a review of the literature on restorative justice, juvenile offenders and crime victims. The impact of restorative interventions on juvenile offenders is analyzed by Mara Schiff. The editors conclude the volume with reflections on the future of restorative justice for juveniles
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