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by Anthony Langdon,Ian Dunbar
Dunbar, Ian. Other Authors. 2. Policy in the 1980s and 1990s. Ch. 7. Early release and structured sentencing; the Criminal Justice Act 1982. 8. Just deserts; the Criminal Justice Act 1991
Dunbar, Ian. London : Blackstone Press, 1998. Just deserts; the Criminal Justice Act 1991. 9. The watershed. 10. 'Prison works'. Pt. 3. Current policy and prospects for the future. 11. A new kind of crisis.
Please take this quick survey to tell us about what happens after you publish a paper. Authors and affiliations. First Online: 01 October 1999. Crime Prevention and Community Safety. October 1999, Volume 1, Issue 4, pp 68–69 Cite as. Tough Justice: Sentencing and Penal Policies in the 1990s.
Tough Justice: Sentencing and Penal Policies in the 1990s. The Acceptable Pressure Group: Inequality in the Penal Lobby: a Case Study of the Howard League and RAP. M Ryan. Introduction to Prisons and Imprisonment. The Dynamics of Policy-Oriented Learning H. C. Jenkins-Smith and P. A. Sabatier. Qualitative Case Studies Of Policy Change And Learning An Advocacy Coalition Approach to Change in Canadian Education Hanne B. Mawhinney. Competing Advocacy Coalitions, Policy Evolution, and Airline Deregulation Anthony E. Brown and Joseph Stewart Jr.
Dunbar I. and Langdon, . Tough Justice: Sentencing and Penal Policies in the 1990s, Blackstone Press, 1998. Reiner, . Crime: The Mystery of the Common-Sense Concept, Polity, 2016
Dunbar I. Crime: The Mystery of the Common-Sense Concept, Polity, 2016.
90. M Sumner et al ‘The impact of school reports on sentencing’ in NACRO School Reports in the Juvenile Court: A Second Look Report of a NACRO Working Party (NACRO, 1988) pp 10–12. 91. Allen, R ‘from juveniles to young adults: time for change?’ (1989) 20 AJJUST 20.
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6 A Criminal Justice Bill was announced in the Queen’s Speech 2006. 10 See, for example, Dunbar I and Langton A, Tough Justice, Sentencing and Penal Policies in the 1990s. London: Blackstone Press 1998); Newburn T, ‘Back to the Future?
6 A Criminal Justice Bill was announced in the Queen’s Speech 2006. The Home Secretary could not give a date when asked on 25 April 2007 (Hansard HC Col 1141W). London: Blackstone Press 1998); Newburn T, ‘Back to the Future? Youth Crime, Youth Justice and the Rediscovery of Authoritarian Populism ’ in Pilcher J and Wagg S, (eds) Thatcher’s Children, Politics, Childhood and Society in the 1980s and 1990s. London: Falmer Press, 1996).
Truth in sentencing (TIS) is a collection of different but related public policy stances on sentencing of those convicted of crimes in the justice system. In most contexts, it refers to policies and legislation that aim to abolish or curb parole so that convicts serve the period to which they have been sentenced
Penal Populism presents theoretical perspectives on the role of the public in the development of sentencing policy
Penal Populism presents theoretical perspectives on the role of the public in the development of sentencing policy. It places particular emphasis on the emerging role of sentencing commissions, advisory councils or panels in a number of English speaking countries: Australia, New Zealand, the United States, the United Kingdom, Scotland and South Africa. The book explains, expands and develops the existing literature that looks at public attitudes to justice and the role that the 'public' can play in influencing policy.