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What were women's prisons like before the 1800's? How have they changed?
Weegy: During the 18th century the government had started to send prisoners to penal colonies, at first in America, for a fixed period, usually seven years, or for life. This stopped when the American War of Independence broke out in 1775. [ The government then began sending people, both men and women, to new penal colonies in Australia. Over the years, about 160,000 people were sent, both men and women, sometimes as young as nine years old. ] (More)
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Asked 7/5/2011 2:34:25 PM
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WHAT ARE THE THREE BAIC ARGUMENTS ESTABLISHED IN THE 1800'S THAT SUPPORTED THE SEPARATION OF JUVENILE PRISONERS FROM ADULT PRISONERS? WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF THERE WERE NO DISTINCTION BETEEWN PRISONS FOR JUVENILES AND ADULTS?
Weegy: Despite the evidence for pre-modern concerns about juvenile crime, a number of historians have argued that the late eighteenth and early nineteenth century was a pivotal period of change in the treatment of juvenile criminals. [ Accordingly, a traditional approach to the history of crime has argued that during the nineteenth century there was an ‘invention’ of juvenile crime, and that, henceforth, the foundations were laid for the juvenile justice system of the later nineteenth century, and, indeed, for our modern system. The key features to be enshrined in this system were the axiomatic tension between systems of punishment and reformation, the separation of juveniles from adults at all stages of the criminal justice system, and (at least in the nineteenth century) the removal of the child from what were seen as debilitating domestic environments. The story of these developments can be found in many social histories of the period, particularly since they were taking place in parallel with other developments in social policy. According to traditional histories, it was no coincidence that these developments occurred at the same time as changes to the Poor Law system, change in the workplace, relating particularly to women and children, and changes in the policing of society, evidenced by the passing of the Factory Acts, the Metropolitan Police Act, and the New Poor Law in the first half of the century. Models of Delinquency While the development of the state and of social welfare is certainly significant in discussing juvenile crime in this period, a number of other factors need to be considered. Firstly, the extent to which there was not so much an ‘invention’ as a ‘reconceptualisation’ of the juvenile offender. Secondly, the level of detailed insight into the experience of this group within the criminal justice system afforded by the rich material that has survived in nineteenth-century records. Thirdly, to what extent a particular construction, or ... (More)
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Asked 7/5/2011 2:50:37 PM
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If one (1) book costs $6.48, how much do three (3) books cost without tax?
Weegy: Without tax, 3 books, each priced at $6.48, costs $19.44. (More)
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Updated 4/10/2014 12:19:13 PM
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