Rethinking criminal law theory : new Canadian perspectives in the philosophy of domestic, transnational, and international criminal law / edited by François Tanguay-Renaud and James Stribopoulos.
Essays first presented at a conference held at Osgoode Hall Law School, York University, Toronto on 10-12 September, 2010.
Bibliography, etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Formatted Contents Note
Two conceptions of equality before the (criminal) law /Malcolm Thorburn Individual emergencies and the rule of criminal law /François Tanguay-Renaud The wrong, the bad and the wayward : liberalism's mala in se /Alan Brudner Obscenity without borders /Leslie Green Understanding the Voluntary Act principle /Andrew Botterell Mental disorder and the instability of blame in criminal law /Benjamin L. Berger Responsibility, self-respect and the ethics of self-pathologization /Annalise Acorn Excuses and excusing conditions /Dennis Klimchuck The law of evidence and the protection of rights /Hamish Stewart Packer's blind spot : low visability encounters and the limits of due procss versus crime control /James Stribopoulos Social deprivation and criminal justice /Kimberley Brownlee Universal jurisdiction and the duty to govern /Michael Giudice and Matthew Schaeffer International criminal law : between utopian dreams and political realities /Margaret Martin Joint intentions /Jens David Ohlin Theorizing duress and necessity in international criminal law /Dwight Newman.