International and comparative criminal justice.
"The astonishing development of restorative justice practice over the past decade has inspired creative new thinking about the philosophy of punishment and principles of justice. Many of the questions raised in this book - such as the relationship between restorative and retributive justice and the values and processes which should guide restorative practice - are the subject of intense debates. With contributions from many of the most distinguished scholars in the field, this book analyzes the gap between philosophy and practice and the need for practice to be more informed by philosophy. This volume is a milestone in the development of those underlying principles which will direct the progress of restorative justice in the future."--Provided by publisher.
Formatted Contents Note
Chapter 1 Restorative Justice: Courts and Civil Society chapter 2 Reforming Criminal Justice: The Potential of Restorative Justice chapter 3 Revisiting the Relationship between Retributive and Restorative Justice chapter 4 Empowerment and Retribution in Criminal Justice chapter 5 Restorative Justice: Retribution, Confession and Shame chapter 6 Restorative Justice and Reoffending chapter 7 Young Women Offenders and the Challenge for Restorative Justice chapter 8 Values and Restorative Justice in Schools chapter 9 Republicanism and Restorative Justice: An Explanatory and Normative Connection chapter 10 Restorative Justice and the Republican Theory of Criminal Justice: An Exercise in Normative Theorising on Restorative Justice chapter 11 Decolonising Restoration and Justice in Transitional Cultures chapter 12 Connecting Philosophy and Practice.
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OCLC-licensed vendor bibliographic record.