Chapter 15. The Changing Nature of Adversarial, Inquisitorial and Islamic Trials

  1. David Carson,
  2. Rebecca Milne,
  3. Francis Pakes,
  4. Karen Shalev and
  5. Andrea Shawyer
  1. Francis Pakes

Published Online: 13 MAY 2008

DOI: 10.1002/9780470713068.ch15

Applying Psychology to Criminal Justice

Applying Psychology to Criminal Justice

How to Cite

Pakes, F. (2007) The Changing Nature of Adversarial, Inquisitorial and Islamic Trials, in Applying Psychology to Criminal Justice (eds D. Carson, R. Milne, F. Pakes, K. Shalev and A. Shawyer), John Wiley & Sons Ltd, Chichester, UK. doi: 10.1002/9780470713068.ch15

Editor Information

  1. Institute of Criminal Justice Studies at the University of Portsmouth, UK

Author Information

  1. University of Portsmouth

Publication History

  1. Published Online: 13 MAY 2008
  2. Published Print: 1 JAN 2007

ISBN Information

Print ISBN: 9780470015155

Online ISBN: 9780470713068

SEARCH

Keywords:

  • islamic trials;
  • long-term detention;
  • live TV links;
  • trial process;
  • cross-examination

Summary

This chapter contains section titled:

  • Introduction: The Changing Nature of Criminal Trials

  • Adversarial Transitions: Less Spectacle, More Problem Solving

  • The Inquisitorial Shift Towards Expressive Justice

  • Between Purity and Control: The Islamization Process of Trials in the Middle East

  • Conclusion

  • References