Reparative sanctions.
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Reparative sanctions.

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Published by Department of Justice, Canada, Research and Statistics Section, Policy, Programs and Research Branch in [Ottawa?, Ont.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Reparation (Criminal justice),
  • Restitution.,
  • Community-based corrections.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesRedress by offenders
ContributionsThorvaldson, S. Ab., Canada. Dept. of Justice. Research and Statistics Section., Federal/Provincial Research Program on Reparative Sanctions
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHV8688 .R468 1983
The Physical Object
Pagination2 v. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21784258M

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Book Description. The main theme of the book is that the new types of sanctions constitute a challenge to the international system. First, there are more of the targeted sanctions, including financial, travel, aviation, special commodity and arms sanctions. Furthermore, there are considerable but varied practices in implementation. Without Sanction transcends my expectation. The two protagonists, Kit and Nicky, are vivid characters and immensely likable. The plot itself is touching even poignant. I have to admit I shed more than a tear. As I am a sentimental fool I am satisfied with the ending. But I wish Kit's and Nicky's story need not end. How about a sequel, Roberts!5/5(2). Reparations are broadly understood as compensation given for an abuse or injury. The colloquial meaning of reparations has changed substantively over the last century. In the early s, reparations were interstate exchanges (see war reparations): punitive mechanisms determined by treaty and paid by the surrendering side of conflict, such as the World War I reparations . Conversion therapy is the pseudoscientific practice of trying to change an individual's sexual orientation from homosexual or bisexual to heterosexual using psychological or spiritual interventions. There is no reliable evidence that sexual orientation can be changed and medical institutions warn that conversion therapy practices are ineffective and potentially harmful.

The subject is nevertheless topical since there is a growing use of sanctions and the legal basis for sanctions has been changed with the Lisbon treaty. The essays in this book, written by distinguished scholars in their respective fields, deal with some of these : Paperback. Conversion therapy is the pseudoscientific practice of trying to change an individual's sexual orientation from homosexual or bisexual to heterosexual using psychological or spiritual interventions. There is no reliable evidence that sexual orientation can be changed and medical bodies warn that conversion therapy practices are ineffective and potentially harmful.   In this book, Lisa Martin offers the most comprehensive answer available, relying on both sophisticated statistics and rigorous case studies. She finds that two factors help to ensure the creation and maintenance of a sanctions coalition: first, the endorsement of the sanctions by an international institution, and second, the incurring of Author: Daniel W. Drezner. Restorative justice, introduced in the United States in the s, is defined as a change in the approach of the criminal justice system. This moves the focus from the traditional methods of retribution and rehabilitation to the role of the victim and offender working together collaboratively to repair the harm caused by a crime.

  ThriftBooks sells millions of used books at the lowest everyday prices. We personally assess every book's quality and offer rare, out-of-print treasures. We deliver the joy of reading in % recyclable packaging with free standard shipping on US orders over $/5(1).   Others criticize sanctions, saying they are most often felt by innocent civilians and not the intended government officials. Sanctions imposed against Iraq in the s after its invasion of Kuwait, for example, caused prices for basic commodities to spike, led to extreme food shortages, and triggered outbreaks of disease and : Barry Kolodkin. The argument of this book begins with the proposition that there are certain things we must understand about the criminal sanction before we can begin to talk sensibly about its limits. First, we need to ask some questions about the rationale of the criminal sanction. What are we trying to do by defining conduct as criminal and punishing people who commit crimes? The Sanctions Debate and the Logic of Choice I 83 whether sanctions would "work" as well as force in a given situation In the context of the logic of choice, however, the answer to this question is not at all problematic. As one of the courses of action available to policymakers, eco­File Size: KB.