Stories of Transformative Justice

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Canadian Scholars’ Press, 2000 - Political Science - 261 pages
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Years of working in the area of penal abolition have developed Ruth Morris's thinking on justice issues. In 'Stories of Transformative Justice', she outlines why the current adversarial system of justice fails victims, offenders, their families, and ultimately society in general. Citing stories from Canada, the United States, New Zealand, Australia, and Aboriginal communities around the world, Morris shows there is another path that can transform misery victimisation and punishment into new opportunities for healing and understanding. An inspiring work which proves that 'turning the other cheek' holds the power of transformation.
 

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Contents

Chapter 2
23
Chapter 3
49
Chapter 4
85
Chapter 5
113
Chapter 6
155
Chapter 7
207
Chapter 8
221
Chapter 9
247
Bibliography 257
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About the author (2000)

Ruth Morris is a leading authority on new approaches to criminal justice. She has worked as a university professor and social activist for more than twenty years, helping to build better local, national, and international justice systems. Her books include Crumbling Walls: Why Prisons Fail; Street People Speak; Listen Ontario!

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