In accordance with Tom Tyler's ideal of procedural justice criminal justice professionals should behave in a manner that leads to more trust and confidence in our judges, the courts, the criminal justice system, and the law while providing justice for the people. An example of this is the decisions pertaining to child custody and support in which would be willingly followed by both parents to create the most positive outcome for the parties separating; In other words, enabling both parents to adhere to court agreements concerning custody issues, child support, and visitation rights. This basic form of procedural of justice is often filled with problems and disputes that lead to one side not accepting the decisions of the of court; thus, leading
“I won’t be getting into any trouble Ma, he said, wrapping some bread and cold potatoes and half a roast chicken in some tow cotton. Plus they will be paying me, I hear they give eleven dollars a month.” These were the words Charley Goddard used to convince his mother joining the Union army was the right thing for him to do. Although he was only 15 years old, too young to join, he decided to lie about his age when asked by the Union army officer questioning him; He was very dedicated to fighting for what he believed in and helping his mother after the loss of his father. After his Pa died he had been struggling with the responsibility to help his family that is why he made the decision he did.
Lynn uses the rulings of appellate courts to disprove the myth among pit bull advocates, that pit bulls are unidentifiable. The author begins the article by addressing the case of Ohio v. Anderson, and that it was decided that a dog owner of ordinary intelligence can determine if they own a dog commonly known as a pit bull. Moreover she addresses that pit bull advocates state that pit bulls are unidentifiable and that there is no such thing as a pit bull, and why this argument is not only invalid but misleading and harmful to society. Lynn states that adoption agencies have tried to create different names to signify variating subgenres of the breed in hopes to get pit bulls adopted.
I agree with your point that we shouldn 't have the authority to take away anyone 's right to bear children but sterilization is not inhumane if someone chooses to do it for their own personal reasons. I myself, after bearing 3 children, made the personal decision to not have anymore. There was nothing inhumane about my decision or the procedure. I do agree however that the inhumane practice of forced or "coercive" sterilization, favored by eugenicists and population controllers was wrong. Much of the controversy over Sanger and her involvement with eugenics came from a letter she wrote and an inartfully written sentence that describes the sort of allegations that fueled people 's suspicions that she was opening clinics to exterminate a
Hi Kelly, I truly enjoyed your informative presentation. It is obvious that the APA provides effective standards for evaluator to adopt and initiate on their professional life when working on organization program and socially acquainting with individuals interested with the program. The evaluation must be done well with no notions involving negative thought, tricking, or manipulating with intent to override the investigation or miscommunicate with others. Consecutive communicative interaction with stakeholders informing them of the evaluation progress would enhance their motivation and contribution to a long life program. It is true that the evaluator has the duty to salvage participants’ safety and protect them from any harms, and protecting
amendment stated that “all people born or established in the United States are granted citizenship.” This was another huge change in American history because it officially labeled slaves as a citizen of the country that they had worked so hard in. Slaves were no longer property and they weren’t classified as just people, they were now residents of the United States. Then, within one more year of officially being classified as an individual among a country, the United States decided to propose another law which would give the right for African Americans to vote. This law is known as the 15th amendment.
Recently gaining popularity in light of the recent election, some Californian residents are calling for secession. The idea of secession is not new, especially in instances of political turmoil. In 2012, after former President Obama’s re-election, individuals from states like Texas and Louisiana began petitions that garnered enough signatures for an office of the White House to respond. However, instead of California seceding and becoming it’s own nation, what about splitting the state into two or three states? Dividing into separate states could ease feelings of unjust representation and help the further development in each state’s needs.
Starting in Philadelphia on May 25th ,1787, fifty-five state delegates attended the Constitutional Convention. Their goal? To create a new government that would not succumb to the same faults of the Articles of Confederation. With the events leading into the American Revolution and the shortcomings of the Articles of Confederation fresh on their minds, many of the delegates traveled to the Convention with their own conflicting agendas of what the American government should become. Today, many people agree that the Constitution should be interpreted with the intentions of the original framers in mind.
On that day in 1999, Michael Mudd, vice president of Kraft, did "the unthinkable" during his speech — he drew a connection between processed foods and cigarettes. We no longer condone cigarette ads for teens, having clearly established the health hazards associated with smoking, despite decades-long denials from the
America was founded on multiple principles, one of them being that America is supposed to be a country where people can say what they want and believe what they want without being punished. Over the past couple years however, more and more people who are standing up for their beliefs, are being punished, specifically 17 NFL players who have decided not to stand during the national anthem. Many news outlets have had opinions from NFL owners, players, and fans about the protest, but not a lot of media has had opinions from military veterans. I wanted to get a true military perspective from a veteran who wouldn’t hold anything back. Richard Carter has served in the military under the Air Force for 8 years and in the reserve for two years.
I gift you all with a short response this week, your move Dylan. Bryen is essentially arguing that historians should read petitions as very pointed documents with an inherent bias. The quote, “petitions must not be read as form letters drafted mechanically and sent off to whichever official was available. They are conscious and calculated attempts to frame individual complaints in legal language, and petitioners chose the language they used with care” (155-56), just about sums up his argument. Petitions are in his eyes biased and must be read with that in mind, it is almost a sort of historical sensitivity toward Mary-Engle’s idea of “Forum Shopping.”