Professor David Wexler writes…
I recently learned of a very pro forma—but successful—felony expungement proceeding, a proceeding that puts into sharp focus the difference between the Therapeutic Design of the Law (TDL) and the Therapeutic Application of the Law (TAL).
Posted in Criminal Justice, mainstreaming TJ, prosecutors, TJ for Lawyers, TJ for teachers, TJ for the Judiciary, Wine & Bottles
Tagged courts, criminal courts, criminal record, criminology, desistance, expungement, judges, judiciary, lawyers, prosecutors, therapeutic jurisprudence, TJ
In a new article Judge Amir Munir, a Judge in the Punjab and an Instructor at the Punjab Judicial Academy, explores how therapeutic jurisprudence has inspired legal system reform in Pakistan. Continue reading
Posted in mainstreaming TJ, TJ for Lawyers, TJ for teachers, TJ for the Judiciary, worldwide TJ community news
Tagged courts, judicial education, judiciary, Law, Pakistan, pakistan courts, Pakistan law, therapeutic jurisprudence, TJ
TJ founder David B. Wexler reflects on his recent visit to the Japan where TJ is being used as a lens for legal system reform…
Read about youth justice, mental illness, children’s right to identity and impacts of adoption.
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Arizona Summit Law Review welcomes the submission of manuscripts on any legal topic and from all members of the legal community.
Submissions can be made via ExpressO at http://law.bepress.com/expresso,
via e-mail to email@example.com
or via postal service to:
Editor-in-Chief ,Arizona Summit Law Review, Arizona Summit Law School 1 North Central Avenue Phoenix, Arizona 85004
Call for Papers
Special Issue of The International Journal of Law & Psychiatry
Therapeutic Jurisprudence Today and Tomorrow
The International Journal of Law & Psychiatry, the official journal of the International Academy of Law & Mental Health, seeks submissions for this special issue honoring Professor David Wexler, to appear in 2018. Continue reading
A new book by Dr Lorana Bartels, Head of the School of Law and Justice at the University of Canberra, explores the therapeutic potential of Swift Certain Fair approaches…
Posted in alcohol and drugs, books about TJ, Criminal Justice, evidence informed practice, offender supervision
Tagged alcohol, Corrections, drug courts, drugs, hope, Judge Alm, Offenders, probation, problem solving courts, Procedural Fairness, procedural justice, recovery, solution focused judging, Swift Certain Fair, therapeutic jurisprudence, TJ
The recent family law decision of His Honour Justice Peter Jackson of the Family Court of England and Wales has been doing the rounds in the legal news.