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Washington University in St. Louis

Washington University Journal of Law & Policy

Administration of criminal justice

Articles 1 - 3 of 3

Full-Text Articles in Law

Lawyering And Learning In Problem-Solving Courts, Paul Holland Jan 2010

Lawyering And Learning In Problem-Solving Courts, Paul Holland

Washington University Journal of Law & Policy

In this Article, Paul Holland presents a deft and provocative analysis of the role of problem-solving courts in providing an alternative, team-based approach to dispute resolution that both provides therapeutic justice and deeply refocuses legal advocacy. Largely an innovation of the twentieth century, problem-solving courts are not without their critics, especially in the academy and among clinicians, but Holland provides a different perspective that presents a strong case for the role of the academy—in the form of clinicians—to teach law students how to lawyer in a context that values social aspects of criminal activity and rehabilitation. Unlike critics ...


Balancing Restorative Justice Principles And Due Process Rights In Order To Reform The Criminal Justice System, Tina S. Ikpa Jan 2007

Balancing Restorative Justice Principles And Due Process Rights In Order To Reform The Criminal Justice System, Tina S. Ikpa

Washington University Journal of Law & Policy

No abstract provided.


The Prosecution Of International Crimes: Prospects And Pitfalls, Louise Arbour Jan 1999

The Prosecution Of International Crimes: Prospects And Pitfalls, Louise Arbour

Washington University Journal of Law & Policy

This essay details the accomplishments and shortcomings of the International Criminal Tribunals and the prosecution of international criminals. The paper makes note of the recent progress in convicting international criminals through an open and transparent process applying widely accepted international standards of criminal justice. On the other hand, the paper highlights the difficulties in merging international and criminal law given the vast diversity of legal systems and the limited access of evidence.