psychology of justice
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psychology of justice

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Published in [Worcester, Mass .
Written in English


  • Justice.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Tadaïchi Ueda ...
LC ClassificationsLAW
The Physical Object
Pagination1 p. l., [297]-349 p.
Number of Pages349
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6549924M
LC Control Number12030723

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The Psychology of Justice and Legitimacy book. The Psychology of Justice and Legitimacy. DOI link for The Psychology of Justice and Legitimacy. The Psychology of Justice and Legitimacy book. Edited By D. Ramona Bobocel, Aaron C. Kay, Mark P. Zanna, James M. Olson. Edition 1st Edition. Book Description. This ground-breaking new volume reviews and extends theory and research on the psychology of justice in social contexts, exploring the dynamics of fairness judgments and . The psychology and dynamics between those it aims to reach as well as those who are funding it, including policy makers and politicians, are looked into. All these questions lead to creating an understanding of the psychology of restorative justice. The book is essential reading for academics, researchers, policymakers, practitioners and. &;This careful exploration of the psychology of criminal investigations, written in an accessible and conversational tone, exposes how even the best-intentioned officers can get evidence wrong and how we can restore truth to the criminal justice system.&;&;Brandon Garrett, Professor of Law at the University of Virginia School of Law and author of&#;Convicting the Innocent: Where Cited by: 2.

Edited by four psychologists and a lawyer, and drawing on contributions from Europe, the USA and Australia, Applying Psychology to Criminal Justice argues that psychology should be applied more widely within the criminal justice system. Contributors develop the case for successfully applying psychology to justice by providing a rich range of applicable examples for development now and in . The Psychology of Restorative Justice book. Managing the Power Within. The Psychology of Restorative Justice. DOI link for The Psychology of Restorative Justice. Since psychology is the discipline of the mind, and/or the soul, it seems fitting that ‘Ψ’ represents the psy-sciences. In the framework of positivist criminology the ‘Ψ Author: Theo Gavrielides. Abstract. The present chapter describes the current state of affairs regarding the psychology of justice. We will give an overview of the most influential psychological theories of (in)justice, describe a representative set of studies and empirical findings from justice research in psychology, and discuss how these theories and findings can be used (a) to better understand justice-related Cited by:   Featuring work from leading scholars on psychological processes involved in reactions to fairness, as well as the applications of justice research to government institutions, policing, medical care and the development of radical and extremist behavior, the book expertly brings together two traditionally distinct branches of social psychology: social cognition and interpersonal : E. Allan Lind.

Thibaut's work with Harold Kelley (; Kelley & Thibaut, ) created a social psy­ chological theory of interdependence that, among many other applica­ tions, serves as the basis for one of the major models of the psychology of procedural justice. The Psychology of Criminal Conduct, Fifth Edition, discusses the psychology of criminal behavior, drawing upon general personality, as well as cognitive-behavioral and cognitive social learning perspectives. The book consists of 15 chapters, which are organized into four sections. Official website for In Doubt: The Psychology of the Criminal Justice Process (ISBN ), a new book from author Dan Simon and published by Harvard University Press. In this sweeping review of psychological research, Dan Simon shows how flawed investigations can produce erroneous evidence and why well-meaning juries send innocent people to prison and set the guilty free. The APA Handbook of Psychology and Juvenile Justice consolidates and advances knowledge about the legal, scientific, and applied foundations of the juvenile justice system.. In addition to an overview of the area, it contains chapters in the following sections: Relevant Law (focusing on important legislation and on U.S. Supreme Court decisions from Kent and Gault to Eddings, Roper, Graham, and Pages: