Confronting Crime: Crime control policy under new labour (Cambridge Criminal Justice Series)
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Federal Sentencing Reporter , 22 4. Punishment and Society , 11 4.
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Halliday, Simon and Burns, Nicola and Hutton, Neil and McNeill, Fergus and Tata, Cyrus Street-level bureaucracy, interprofessional relations, and coping mechanisms : a study of criminal justice social workers in the sentencing process. Law and Policy , 31 4.
Hutton, N. British Journal of Criminology , 48 6. Journal of Law and Society , 35 2. ISSN X. Hutton, Neil Institutional mechanisms for incorporating the public in the development of sentencing policy. Willan Publishing, Devon, UK. In: Penal Populism: Sentencing councils and sentencing policy. Willan Publishing UK.
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In: International handbook of juvenile justice. Kluwer, pp. Hutton, Neil Sentencing as a social practice. In: Perspectives on Punishment. Hutton, Neil Beyond populist punitiveness? Punishment and Society , 7 3.
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Hutton, Neil Beyond the technology of quick fixes: will the judiciary act to protect itself and shore up judicial independence? Federal Sentencing Reporter , 16 1. Hutton, Neil Sentencing guidelines.
Cambridge Criminal Justice Series. Willan, Cullompton, UK, pp. Hutton, Neil What do the Scottish public think about sentencing and punishment. Scottish Journal of Criminal Justice Studies , 9. Hutton, Neil Towards a sentencing policy for the use of short prison sentences in Scotland. Juridical Review , 4.
University of Cambridge Institute of Criminology [WorldCat Identities]
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University of Cambridge Institute of Criminology
Office of Justice Programs. NCJ Number:. The 11 essays in this book examine the criminal justice policies and proposals of Great Britain's Labour government over the past 5 years, with attention to whether and how they might work.
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The focus of the essays is on the substance and potential impact of criminal justice proposals presented in John Halliday's Review of the Sentencing Framework, the government White Paper "Justice for All," and the Criminal Justice Bill. The 11 essays that address these proposed policies originate from 2 sources: a Cambridge Crime Policy Conference convened in November to examine the proposals presented in the White Paper, and the Cambridge Sentencing Policy Study Group, which met regularly between October and April The latter group examined a wide range of sentencing and corrections policy issues.
The first essay argues that the criminal justice policies of the Labor government, touted by their proponents as being based in empirical research, in fact are based in a political ideology of punitiveness that has led to an erosion of civil liberties and an increase in the prison population. An essay on policies toward drug-dependent offenders examines the link between drug abuse and various types of crime, the effectiveness of coerced drug treatment for drug-dependent offenders, and the requirements necessary for a treatment-oriented regimen for these offenders.
An essay on the policy approach to dangerous sex offenders cautions against relying on risk-assessment instruments as the basis for the sentencing and case management of sex offenders. A fourth essay critiques policies that have attempted to counter the cumulative victimization effects of repetitive nuisance offenses committed by habitual offenders; and a fifth essay considers actual and potential effects of government policies on procedural and evidential protections in British criminal courts.
Two essays analyze policies that pertain to the development and administration of sentencing guidelines and the proposed new role for the judiciary in managing the implementation of the sentences it imposes.