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Friday, July 31, 2020 | History

8 edition of The judicial response to police killings in Latin America found in the catalog.

The judicial response to police killings in Latin America

Daniel M. Brinks

The judicial response to police killings in Latin America

by Daniel M. Brinks

  • 314 Want to read
  • 12 Currently reading

Published by Cambridge University Press in Cambridge, New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Police shootings -- Argentina,
  • Police shootings -- Brazil,
  • Police shootings -- Uruguay

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    StatementDaniel M. Brinks.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsKH619.4 .B75 2008
    The Physical Object
    Paginationp. cm.
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17178337M
    ISBN 109780521872348
    LC Control Number2007008792

    Regional specialization, Latin America. EDUCATION PhD: University of Notre Dame, Political Science, JD: University of Michigan Law School, The Judicial Response to Police Violence in South America. , Cambridge University Press The Judicial Response to State Killings in Buenos Aires and São Paulo in the s.” “The Rule of (Non)Law: Prosecuting Police Killings in Brazil and Argentina,” in Helmke & Levitsky, eds. Informal Institutions and Democracy in Latin America. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press. BOOK REVIEWS Review of Latin America’s Struggle for Democracy, by L. Diamond, M. Plattner, and D. Abente Brun, eds.

    The NKVD troika and Special Council of the NKVD are examples from the history of the Soviet Union, where extrajudicial punishment "by administrative means" was part of the state policy. Other Soviet Bloc secret police organizations like the East German Stasi, Romanian Securitate have also used it . Jun 25,  · In a report on police violence in Latin America, the Economist shows a linear relationship between killings by law enforcement and the number of homicides in a country. In this global country comparison, El Salvador, with 81 murders per , citizens, is leading the list.

    Dec 13,  · Hillary Clinton called Plan Colombia a model for Latin America. Yet this model leads the world in extra-judicial killings of journalists, union leaders, and environmentalists. Meanwhile, Colombia continues to be the planet’s largest supplier of illicit cocaine. Abstract. Over the last quarter century post-conflict and post-authoritarian transitions in Latin America have been accompanied by a surge in social violence, acquisitive crime, and insecurity. 1 These phenomena have been driven by an expanding international narcotics trade, by the long-term effects of civil war and counter-insurgency (resulting in, inter alia, an increased availability of Cited by: 5.


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The judicial response to police killings in Latin America. [Daniel M Brinks] -- This book examines the effect of social inequality, political influence, and institutional design on the effectiveness of legal systems in Argentina, Brazil, and Uruguay. It demonstrates the.

The Judicial Response to Police Killings in Latin America book offers a structured comparison of police, prosecutorial, and judicial - The Judicial Response to Police Killings in Latin America: Inequality and the Rule of Law Daniel M.

Brinks FrontmatterCited by: In his recent book THE JUDICIAL RESPONSE TO POLICE KILLINGS IN LATIN AMERICA: INEQUALITY AND THE RULE OF LAW, Daniel Brinks has made a major contribution to the study of this problem in the region that will help to define both methodological and substantive debates in the growing literature on this subject.

Jul 19,  · Buy The Judicial Response to Police Killings in Latin America by Daniel M. Brinks from Waterstones today. Click and Collect from your local Waterstones Pages: Jul 19,  · The book offers a structured comparison of police, prosecutorial, and judicial institutions in each location, and shows that analyses of any one of these organizations in isolation misses many of the essential dynamics that underlie an effective system of justice.

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Brinks’ account discusses the. "Although the literature on the rule of law in Latin American is growing fast, this book breaks new ground on both a theoretical and empirical level, presenting research on the judicial response to police homicides in Buenos Aires and Cordoba in Argentina, Montevideo in Uruguay, and Sao Paulo and Salvador in.

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xi, $, cloth.) - Volume 71 Issue 1 - Rebecca. Effectiveness and Inequality in the Legal System Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere. We are caught in an The Judicial Response to Police Killings in Latin America: Inequality and the Rule of Law Daniel M.

Brinks Excerpt The Judicial Response to Police Killings in Latin America: Inequality and the Rule of Law Daniel M. Feb 10,  · In a new and very much needed approach, Kristen Howarth and Jenny H.

Peterson's Linking Police Violence and Crime in Latin America, attempts to give an answer to the question of why Latin America is still one of the most violent regions in the world. The contributors to this volume urge us to consider the complex human tragedy as a way of Cited by: 1.

An extrajudicial killing (also known as extrajudicial execution) is the killing of a person by governmental authorities or individuals without the sanction of any judicial proceeding or legal process.

Many consider Extrajudicial punishments unethical, since they bypass the due process of the legal jurisdiction in which they occur. [citation needed] Extrajudicial killings often target leading. This book explores the work of the human rights activists and organizations that dismantled those impunity regimes in Latin America.

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