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Punishment and deterrence.

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Published by University of Michigan Press in Ann Arbor .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Punishment in crime deterrence,
  • Criminal law

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementWith a foreword by Norval Morris.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHV8693 .A5
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 189 p.
Number of Pages189
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5441164M
ISBN 10047208013X
LC Control Number73090883

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Deterrence is a theory which claims that punishment is justified through preventing future crimes, and is one of the oldest and most powerful theories about punishment. The argument that punishment ought to secure crime reduction occupies a central place in criminal justice policy and is the site for much debate. Punishment and Deterrence Hardcover – June 1, by Johannes Andenaes (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" Cited by: Keywords: punitive damages, punishment, deterrence, French law, catala proposals Oxford Scholarship Online requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books within the service. Public users can however freely search the site and view the abstracts and keywords for each book and chapter. factor. Deterrence by denial should not be equated with military balances alone. Deterrence by punishment, on the other hand, threatens severe penalties, such as nuclear escalation or severe economic sanctions, if an attack occurs. These penalties are connected to the local fight and the wider world. The focus of deterrence by punishment is notFile Size: KB.

As a concept, deterrence has launched a thousand books and articles. It has dominated Western strategic thinking for more than four decades. In this important and groundbreaking new book, Lawrence Freedman develops a distinctive approach to the evaluation of deterrence as both a state of mind and a strategic option. This approach is applied to post-cold war crisis management, and the utility. Deterrence theory says that people will obey the law if the punishment is swift, certain and severe. It has been used to explain why a higher certainty of getting caught reduces the incidences of. deterrence is the only major pragmatic argument on the pro-death penalty side.1 The purpose of this paper is to survey and evaluate the evidence for deterrence. We must define the question correctly. We are not asking whether the threat of punishment, in general, deters crime, nor whether there should be heavy penalties for Size: 26KB. Deterrence in the Twenty-First Century ABSTRACT The evidence in support of the deterrent effect of the certainty of punish-ment is far more consistent than that for the severity of punishment. However, the evidence in support of certainty’s effect pertains almost ex-clusively to apprehension probability. Consequently, the more precise.

Philip P. Purpura, in Security and Loss Prevention (Seventh Edition), Rational Choice Theory. Rational choice theory, developed by Cornish and Clark (), is linked to deterrence theory in that individuals make rational decisions to avoid punishment and criminal sanctions that deter them. Major elements of rational choice theory are that individuals (1) study the consequences of crime. Deterrence in relation to criminal offending is the idea or theory that the threat of punishment will deter people from committing crime and reduce the probability and/or level of offending in is one of five objectives that punishment is thought to achieve; the other four objectives are denunciation, incapacitation (for the protection of society), retribution and rehabilitation. Deterrence theory's central hypotheses are that crime can be prevented when punishment is certain, severe, and quick. Whether explicitly or implicitly, deterrence-centric philosophy serves as the.   The Challenges of Conventional Deterrence by Punishment Today, conventional deterrence by punishment is increasingly risky for several inter-related reasons. In the first place, both countries make their strategic determinations based on investment risk and reward, and by evaluating U.S. and allied commitments to defending the international.