Digest of information on the Northern Ireland criminal justice system 3
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Digest of information on the Northern Ireland criminal justice system 3

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Published by Stationery Office in [Belfast] .
Written in English


  • Criminal justice, Administration of -- Northern Ireland.,
  • Criminal statistics -- Northern Ireland.

Book details:

Edition Notes

At foot of t.p.: Statistics and Research Branch, Northern Ireland Office.

Statementedited by Michael Willis with Hugh Kerr, Edith McClimonds.
ContributionsWillis, Michael, 1963-, Kerr, Hugh., McClimonds, Edith., Great Britain. Northern Ireland Office. Statistics and Research Branch.
The Physical Object
Paginationxii,131p. :
Number of Pages131
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22477237M
ISBN 100337031010

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Ireland and provide a good overview of the Northern Ireland criminal justice system and an entry point for a comparative analysis. McAlinden, A. and Dwyer, C. (eds) () Criminal Justice in T Author: Nicola Carr.   Nowhere is this truer than in Northern Ireland, where the criminal justice system that has emerged has been shaped by a violent political conflict which spanned over three decades (from the late s to the late s). In the transition to peace, the reform of criminal justice agencies has been central—to a wider project of state : Nicola Carr.   You can search the court lists online to see what civil and criminal cases are being held in Northern Ireland courts in the coming days.. Agencies involved in the justice system. The justice system in Northern Ireland is made up of a number of agencies who are responsible for the administration of justice, maintaining law and order, detecting and stopping crime, dealing with . Book. English. Published Newtownabbey (I.T.B. House, Glenmount Rd, Church Rd, Newtownabbey, BT36 7LH): The Executive, Digest of information on the Northern Ireland criminal justice system a guide to the exercise by police officers and members of Her Majesty's forces of certain powers conferred by the Northern Ireland (Emergency.

ination of key aspects of crime and criminal justice in contemporary Northern Ireland, which are distinct as well as those which have resonance and origins else-where. Indeed, the book will also consider the extent to which crime and criminal justice issues in Northern Ireland are being affected by the broader political pro-cess of devolution. Department of Justice Digest of Information on the Northern Ireland criminal justice system autumn Date published: 01 October within the criminal justice system in Northern Ireland. We sought views on the Government’ s approach, as set out in Restorative Justice. As part of our work on this issue we commissioned a report2 to inform us on relevant research relating to restorative justice, and to advise us on its applicability in Northern Ireland. Abstract. Though Northern Ireland is a relatively small jurisdiction within Ireland and the United Kingdom with a population of just over million (of which about , are 10–16 years of age—the current age of criminal responsibility for children), it has its own unique system of youth justice which very recently has undergone significant transformation.

The Belfast Agreement set in motion a review of the criminal justice system in Northern Ireland. The Criminal Justice Review Group commissioned to undertake this project released its final reports in March While not all materials address restorative justice, they offer valuable insights into issues surrounding attempts to transform a nation's criminal justice system. structure of the legal system in any way. 3. History of the Criminal Justice System. Ireland does not have an indigenous body of law. Foreign legal systems exerted a massive influence and destroyed what was, historically, a highly developed system of Breton . JUSTICE Registered Charity in England & Wales No In Scotland, JUSTICE is known as ‘JUSTICE Scotland’ Charity No SC A company limited by . Northern Ireland criminal justice system. The issues it raises are of critical importance to the future administration of justice. Mr John Bailie, Chief Executive of the Society, said, “There is obviously much to digest in the Report. The Society will be examining and reflecting upon the .