Victims Rights, Human Rights and Criminal Justice
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Victims Rights, Human Rights and Criminal Justice Reconceiving the Role of Third Parties by Jonathan Doak

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Published by Hart Pub .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Criminal law,
  • Human rights,
  • Civil Rights,
  • Criminal Law - General,
  • Law

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
Number of Pages308
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL12567040M
ISBN 101841136034
ISBN 109781841136035

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  Victims’ Rights in Human Rights and International Criminal Law. The Right to The Truth in International Law book. Victims’ Rights in Human Rights and International Criminal Law. By Melanie Klinkner, Howard Davis. Edition 1st Edition. First Published eBook Published 26 July Author: Melanie Klinkner, Howard Davis.   Doak's book makes a distinct contribution to this debate insofar as it specifically analyses the interface between the emerging rights of victims of abuse of state power, largely developed through international human rights instruments, and those affecting victims of so-called ‘ordinary’ crime in the domestic criminal justice system (especially in England and Author: David O'Mahony. “This book addresses the question of the rights of victims of serious human rights violations in a comprehensive and insightful manner, particularly victims’ access to and participation in criminal proceedings It is a major contribution to the field, and as such, it is one of those books that should be read by anyone interested in the protection of human rights and victims’ rights.”Cited by: 3. “This book engages with many of the most important questions that arise from the theoretical interaction between criminal justice and human rights frameworks; and from the practical involvement of victims in criminal justice. It is written in an accessible style and should be of interest to a wide range of readers.

Victims’ rights as standards of criminal justice – Justice for victims of violent crime – Part I 10 Human rights are meant to be not only theoretical and illusory but practical and effective. It is, therefore, not enough for the ‘law in books’ to acknowledge that vic - tims of violent crime have participation rights. TheyFile Size: 1MB.   The concept of victims’ rights has come to bear considerable influence on the formation of criminal justice policy on both the domestic and international platforms. While commentators have long accepted the desirability of rights for accused persons, it is only in more recent times that a discourse concerning the rights of victims has emerged. Victims' Rights, Human Rights and Criminal Justice — Reconceiving the Role of Third Parties, Jonathan Doak Article March with Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: Tessa Boyd-Caine.   It is this comprehensive and unifi ed analysis for which the book stands out, and which should make it a primary reference point for those seeking an in-depth analysis of victims' rights, human rights and criminal justice.a very timely and worthwhile read for criminologists with an interest in victims of crime and human : Jonathan Doak.

This book analyses the emergence of this right, as a response to an understanding of the needs of victims, through to its development and application in two particular legal contexts: international human rights law and international criminal justice. This book addresses the question of the rights of victims of serious human rights violations in a comprehensive and insightful manner, particularly victims access to and participation in criminal proceedings It is a major contribution to the field, and as such, it is one of those books that should be read by anyone interested in the protection of human rights and victims by: 3. Access to justice and fair treatment. 4. Victims should be treated with compassion and respect for their dignity. They are entitled to access to the mechanisms of justice and to prompt redress, as provided for by national legislation, for the harm that they have suffered. Provincial Judges' Journal Vol. 31(2), Winter This book engages with many of the most important questions that arise from the theoretical interaction between criminal justice and human rights frameworks; and from the practical involvement of victims in criminal justice.