Also available in print: KE8807.5 .G52 LAW (Reserve)
The law of contempt in Canada by Miller, JeffreyHistorical introduction -- Contempt of court : general definitions and overview -- Constitutional law and Charter of Rights considerations -- Jurisdiction -- Procedural considerations -- Disobedience of court process and procedures -- Disobedience of court orders -- The sub judice or "publication contempt" rule -- Scandalizing the court : what's left of the law? -- Contempt of other bodies and offices -- Defences : an overview -- Penalties/sentencing digest -- Appeals
Drawing upon a compilation of real-life sexual assault cases and psychological science on recall and sexual trauma, this book provides an analysis of memory reports of sexual misconduct, including inappropriate comments, behaviors, harassment, and assault. It compares these memories with other types of memory, such as flashbulb memories, co-witness conformity memory, and autobiographical memory.
This book provides a timely analysis of the use of cultural narratives and narratives of credibility in rape trials in England and Wales, drawing on court observation methods. This book provides an examination of rape myths and broader cultural narratives focusing on the intersections of gender and class and it also touches on the intersections of age, (dis)ability and mental health.
This work is a basic guide to the relevant issues and authorities of which Crown counsel, defence counsel, and judges should be aware in cases of individuals charged with sexual assault or any of the related sexual offences.
Sexual assault law has been undergoing significant shifts around the world. Traditional criminal laws against sexual assault had a narrow scope: they targeted rape as coerced sexual intercourse, and they defined coercion as physical violence or threats with physical violence. Modern offense descriptions are tracing a change in the logic and structure of criminal laws against sexual assault from the offenders' violence to the victims' lack of consent as the keyfeature of criminal wrongdoing. However, there are clear and marked differences regarding the offence descriptions in substantive criminal laws in various jurisdictions. SexualAssault: Law Reform in a Comparative Perspective provides an overview of the debates surrounding the concept and definition of sexual consent, comparing the context and content of law reform in six countries: Canada, England and Wales, Germany, Sweden, the U.S. (concentrating on the American Law Institute's Model Penal Code), and Spain. Leading scholars in the field also analyse the normative questions that arise once the notion of consent gains centre stage. The overall purpose is to assess whether the new generation of criminal prohibitions reflect coherent and convincing concepts of sexual autonomy and consent, and what could be considered the best models for future law reform.
Sex Crimes: Research and Realities, 2nd edition, provides succinct overviews and details of the research regarding sex crimes and the persons who commit them, dispelling common myths related to sex crimes that have been contradicted in the scientific literature in recent decades. Throughout the book, survivors of sexual violence are highlighted, including those who have engaged in activism leading to positive changes for victims of sexual violence or came forward with their stories of sexual victimization despite being told "nothing can be done."
This is a guide to the different types of drug offences, including possession, trafficking, importing, exporting, and production offences, as well as conspiracy and criminal organization offences in the context of drug distribution offences.
Also available in print: KE2114 .B35 2018 LAW.
This text provides a detailed account of how the federal and provincial governments propose to detect, investigate, and prosecute drug-impaired driving to ensure the safety of the public on its roads.
This text provides a comprehensive overview of dangerous offender law in Canada. Dangerous Offender Law presents a guide to understanding the complex sentencing regime set out in Part XXIV of Canada’s Criminal Code.