Pros And Cons Of Judicial Corruption

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Judicial Corruption Judicial corruption refers to corruption related misconduct of judges, through receiving or giving bribes, improper sentencing of convicted criminals, bias in the hearing and judgment of arguments and other such misconduct. Governmental corruption of judiciary is broadly known in many transitional and developing countries because the budget is almost completely controlled by the executive. The latter undermines the separation of powers, as it creates a critical financial dependence of the judiciary. The proper national wealth distribution including the government spending on the judiciary is subject of the constitutional economics. It is important to distinguish between the two methods of corruption of the judiciary: the government (through budget planning and various privileges), and the private Judicial corruption can be difficult to completely eradicate, even in developed countries. Corruption in judiciary also involves the government in power using judicial arm of government to oppress the opposition parties in the detriments of the state. The judicial focus has often propitiated that literature uses interchangeably the terms fraud and corporate corruption and that the analyzed cases of corruption inside organizations (corporate corruption) have been mainly associated with criminal practices (Beasley et. al., 2002), neglecting the analysis of those legal but unethical corporation practices. It is largely suggested that fraudulent and illegal

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