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dc.creatorSebba, Leslie
dc.date.accessioned2008-02-27T01:03:53Z
dc.date.available2008-02-27T01:03:53Z
dc.date.issued1996
dc.identifier.isbn0814206646 (print)
dc.identifier.otherOCLC #33862508 (print)
dc.identifier.otherLCCN 95050577 (print)
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1811/31780
dc.description(print) x, 446 p. ; 24 cmen
dc.description.tableofcontentsAcknowledgments -- Introduction. p.1 -- 1. An overview of victim-oriented reforms. p.13 -- 2. The victim's traditional role in the criminal justice system. p.25 -- 3. The framework of analysis. p.59 -- 4. Coping needs. p.68 -- 5. Perceived justice needs. p.83 -- 6. Fundamental principles of justice. p.131 -- 7. Reforming the objectives of sanctioning policy: the desert model of sentencing and restitution. p.155 -- 8. Reforming trial procedures: victim participation. p.192 -- 9. Remedies unrelated to the criminal process: state compensation and escrow. p.226 -- 10. "Catch-all" remedies: victim/witness assistance and victims' bills of rights. p.251 -- 11. Informal modes of dispute resolution. p.274 -- 12. Models of justice. p.303 -- 13. Third- (fourth-?) party responsibility: a third model? p.337 -- 14. Final reflections. p.344 -- Appendix: the contribution of social psychology. p.349 -- Notes. p.353 -- Bibliography. p.383 -- Index. p.425en
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherThe Ohio State University Pressen
dc.subject.lcshVictims of crimesen
dc.subject.lcshVictims of crimes -- Legal status, laws, etcen
dc.subject.lcshCriminal justice, Administration ofen
dc.titleThird parties: victims and the criminal justice systemen
dc.typeBooken


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