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ies take place, law enforcement is in charge of the people it serves and should perform its obligation by promptly conducting an investigation of these crimes. If possible the investigation will encourage or induce the offender to attend to a court hearing in order to explain his/her actions (Simon, 2012). Finally and perhaps most essential, is that the offender’s detection, arrest, and investigation, successfully works to inhibit recidivism or reoffending thus decreasing total crime rate (Osterburg & Ward, 2013).
Every investigation, irrespective of purpose, includes the job of collecting and analyzing information. The dynamics of investigation must be seen in terms of informational gathering, instead of trying to acquire evidence. However, this does not imply that investigators should disregard noticeable, evident objects of evidence or objects that can possibly become a strong piece of evidence (Osterburg & Ward, 2013). The investigation must be carried out with the mentality that evidence can be derived from information. The information collected passes through meticulous, careful inspection before it is presented in court through screening, analysis, and assessment (Orthmann & Hess, 2012).
Most of the evidence collected by investigators is not admissible for demonstration in court because of the rules of evidence. Nevertheless, this does not prevent these bits of information from helping or guiding the investigator insomuch as pointing him/her toward admissible evidence; every piece of information holds a certain level of importance (Orthmann & Hess, 2012). Essentially, the criminal justice investigator considers and induces the human component—all of human behavior’s sociological, environmental, psychological, and emotional features. On the other hand, the value and level of information gained from physical objects inspected, largely relies on the capability of the investigator at a certain scene to identify possible pieces of evidence (Simon,
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Wrongfully Convicted. Wrongful conviction refers to a situation in which an innocent person is convicted. Wrongful conviction is evident in both the developed and the developing nations. This has resulted into several people across parts of the globe being executed or faces death penalty.
Although he mentions that the book is not to glorify the gangs around, he expounds the common reasons of people who join gangs – protection and self-respect. It is portrayed in the novel how Chicanos in L.A. were treated in the 70s. In relation to the stories gathered during this era, a film titled My Family is about the struggle of the Latino community who lived in California in the mid-20th century, which is represented through the Sanchez family.
As Zimbardo’s experiment took a turn for the worse, he was capable of proving how “the situation and the system creating [the horrible behavior] must share the responsibility for illegal and immoral behavior (Zimbardo, 2007).” Zimbardo’s prison experiment involved twenty-four participants who were split into two groups - guards and prisoners.
This involved the kidnapping and murder of Jeffrey Curley, a ten year old boy, which resulted to his father Bob Curley to ignite a struggle to bring back harsher death penalty into operation. The public infuriation deepened and the confounded Bob led the movement to re-establish death penalty to the heartless murderers.This resulted in two individuals being convicted of Bob’s son's murder and were decreed to life imprisonment.
Thesis In the short story the Open Boat, Steven Crane describes that a man has to struggle with the nature and the Universe to survive in harsh conditions, but he is weak enough to change his destiny and fight with fate.
Thorough the character of the correspondent, Crane portrays that a man is weak and helpless to escape his destiny and fate.
According to Linda J Collier, it has become a common phenomenon for children to commit violent crimes at young age and it is a significant statistics to note that crimes committed by juveniles are at a steady increase in the country. In other words, though juvenile delinquency was once limited to truancy or vandalism, juveniles now become the perpetrators of serious and deadly crimes including arson, aggravated assault, rape and murder.
Melissa describes her saying, "She frequently created grotesque Southern characters, depicted violent situations and wrote with acerbic wit" (Melissa Simpson, "A Biography on Flannery O'Connor").She tries to portray in each story "an action that is totally unexpected, yet totally believable" , often an act of violence, violence being "the extreme situation that best reveals what we are essentially" .
es that this would in turn create a condition necessary for a breakdown in the domestic political environment, and the transformation of war to a variety of irregular forms. On this note, Kaplan argues that this situation is not different from terrorism. Furthermore, the article
t describes the life story of Tashi Tsering, a Tibetan national, as recounted by him and put into written form by Goldstein Melvyn, and Siebenschuh William. Tashi was born into a peasant family in 1929. Tashi was chosen by Tibetan government at the age of 10, to be part of the
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