ABSTRACT. Hattori examines the contradiction between the apparent assignment of responsibility and its reality in sovereign loans to states since the 1970s: the process of this assignment can be best described as the result of the gradual institutionalization of the juridical construction of knowledge. Norrie points out that certain fundamental problems with legal conceptions of agency and responsibility are replicated within the criminological decision-making perspective, and suggests that these problems might limit the approach’s practical value as a source for crime-control policy. Danner affirms that responsibility can cast light on the context of consensus, conflict, and education: in terms of juridical responsibility, the person responds to a defined claim or duty.



Home | About Us | Events | Our Team | Contributors | Peer Reviewers | Editing Services | Books | Contact | Online Access

© 2009 Addleton Academic Publishers. All Rights Reserved.

Joomla templates by Joomlashine