Download Crime in Medieval Europe 1200-1550 by Trevor Dean PDF

By Trevor Dean

What's the distinction among a stabbing in a tavern in London and one in a hostelry within the South of France? What occurs while a spinster residing in Paris unearths knight in her bed room desirous to marry her? Why was once there against the law wave following the Black dying? From Aberdeen to Cracow and from Stockholm to Sardinia, Trevor Dean levels largely all through medieval Europe during this exiting and cutting edge historical past of lawlessness and legal justice. Drawing at the real-life tales of normal women and men who frequently stumbled on themselves on the sharp finish of the legislations, he exhibits the way it used to be usually one rule for the wealthy and one other for the terrible in a tangled internet of judicial corruption.

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The disparity between the certainty with which research findings can be hailed by policy makers and the cautious, limited and often ambiguous nature of those findings can be considerable. This is underlined by much of the evaluation commissioned by the Youth Justice Board. QXD 6/7/07 12:29 pm Page 20 Effective Practice in Youth Justice attempt to gather evidence systematically was through the evaluation of initiatives supported through its development fund. These initiatives included cognitive behaviour; restorative justice; substance misuse; education training and employment; parenting; final warning interventions; and generic preventative services.

The effect of the Human Rights Act 1998 is to make it unlawful for any public authority to act in any way that is incompatible with the European Convention on Human Rights. QXD 6/7/07 12:29 pm Page 25 Evidence-based practice and effective practice secure estate clearly fall within the definition of a public authority, and in those circumstances at least two articles of the Convention have potential relevance to planning and delivering interventions to young people who offend. The right to a fair trial (Article 6) has a broad application.

Clearly, too, when aggregating many studies through meta-analysis only average measures of changes in recidivism are used. Even on the most effective programmes where recidivism has decreased on average by about 40 per cent this disguises a performance range both above and below this central score. The inference that practitioners can therefore draw is that even when they apply interventions which are rated the most ‘effective’, the outcomes could range from a complete cessation of offending through to a significant increase.

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