The primary focus of this comparative and empirical work is to address wrongful convictions between China and common-law countries in order to promote a better understanding of wrongful convictions in China's practice with the help of comparative analyses, verifiable and empirical data, and case studies. It examines the scope of wrongful convictions and offers new insights into the worldwide movement to prevent them, assesses how far it has progressed and what reforms are most needed. The book suggests that adversarial and inquisitorial systems alike could benefit from this research and learn valuable lessons from one another on how to effectively reduce the risk of wrongful convictions.
Formatted Contents Note
Introduction The Scope of Wrongful Conviction The Similarity of Causes for Wrongful Convictions The Different Roots of Wrongful Convictions The Movement for the Prevention of Wrongful Convictions: How Far Has It Progressed? The Similarity of Remedies for Wrongful Convictions Different Mechanisms for Wrongful Convictions Diverse Models for Preventing and Remedying Wrongful Convictions Problems and Prospects: China's Response to Wrongful Convictions New Strategies for the Better Prevention in China Conclusion.
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