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what is the four philosophical reasons for sentencing criminals?
The Effects of Punishment and Sentencing There are four main philosophical reasons surrounding the purpose of sentencing. 1. [ Retribution is the philosophy that a criminal's punishment shall be determined on the severity of the crime he or she has committed. Retribution has been noted that it is in-deed not the same as revenge and the overall punishment does not in-fact satisfy any of the
people or person who were the victim. The retribution philosophy also goes by the Old Testament states "an eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth." 2. Deterrence philosophy has two parts to it, the general and specific deterrence. The Deterrence philosophy basis its effectiveness that a criminal will realize the punishment outweighs the crime that he or she is going to be commit and in return prevents the criminal from going through with the act. The general deterrence basis its theory on, by punishing one person for a particular criminal offence, it will deter others from committing similar crimes. The specific deterrence basis its theory that a criminal, once punished and released, will be less likely to commit a crime due to the fact he or she will not want to receive another punishment. 3. The Incapacitation philosophy believes by incarnating criminals, which is to place them in prison, will effectively keep the criminal from committing further crimes among society and reduce further criminal opportunity. 4. Rehabilitation is another means of trying to teach a person not to commit further criminal acts. This philosophy believes that the public is better served when a criminal is given certain resources that will help do away with any and all criminal behavior one may have. ]
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User: what is the four philosophical reasons for sentencing criminals?





Weegy: The Effects of Punishment and Sentencing There are four main philosophical reasons surrounding the purpose of sentencing. 1. [ Retribution is the philosophy that a criminal's punishment shall be determined on the severity of the crime he or she has committed. Retribution has been noted that it is in-deed not the same as revenge and the overall punishment does not in-fact satisfy any of the people or person who were the victim. The retribution philosophy also goes by the Old Testament states "an eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth." 2. Deterrence philosophy has two parts to it, the general and specific deterrence. The Deterrence philosophy basis its effectiveness that a criminal will realize the punishment outweighs the crime that he or she is going to be commit and in return prevents the criminal from going through with the act. The general deterrence basis its theory on, by punishing one person for a particular criminal offence, it will deter others from committing similar crimes. The specific deterrence basis its theory that a criminal, once punished and released, will be less likely to commit a crime due to the fact he or she will not want to receive another punishment. 3. The Incapacitation philosophy believes by incarnating criminals, which is to place them in prison, will effectively keep the criminal from committing further crimes among society and reduce further criminal opportunity. 4. Rehabilitation is another means of trying to teach a person not to commit further criminal acts. This philosophy believes that the public is better served when a criminal is given certain resources that will help do away with any and all criminal behavior one may have. ]
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User: very good, thank you

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Asked 7/16/2011 4:06:51 PM
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what is considered to be a court room work group?
Weegy: In the United States criminal justice system, a Courtroom Workgroup is an informal arrangement between a criminal prosecutor, criminal defense attorney, and the judicial officer. [ This foundational concept in the academic discipline of criminal justice, recharacterizes the seemingly adversarial courtroom participants as collaborators in "doing justice." The courtroom workgroup was proposed by Eisenstein and Jacob in 1977 to explain ... (More)
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Asked 7/15/2011 8:19:32 PM
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what are the six forms of punishments in the criminal justice system?
Weegy: Capital Punishment, Imprisonment, Probation, Fines, Death Sentence, Transportation (More)
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Updated 7/16/2011 5:50:16 PM
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Six forms of punishment: Intensive supervistion (Probation, parole, house arrest), Incarceration, Rehabilitation (drug rehab, counseling, etc), Restitution and fines, Capital punishment, and alternative punishments ( detailing the crime while standing in a conspicuous location, completing community service or participating in programs aimed at helping the convicted realize how their crime hurts themselves and society)
Added 7/16/2011 5:39:54 PM
Shifa, capital punishment and death sentence are the same thing. I do not know what you mean by transportation)
Added 7/16/2011 5:41:09 PM
I found the first four from an article, death sentence was my mistake. I found "transportation" in another article where they were referring to sending the person to a far place away from home but that was used before 18th century. Your answer certainly is perfect. Thanks.
Added 7/16/2011 5:50:16 PM
what are the 6 forms of punishment in the criminal justice system?
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how does each type of prison play a role in the criminal justice system?
Weegy: According to the Correctional Services Act of 1998, the purpose of the correctional system is to contribute to the maintenance and protection of a just, [ peaceful and safe society by: enforcing the sentences of the courts; detaining all prisoners in safe custody while ensuring their human dignity; and promoting the social responsibility and human development of all prisoners.1 The Act also states: “With due regard to the fact that ... (More)
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