Aggravating circumstances, other than concurrent offences and recidivism
Read Online

Aggravating circumstances, other than concurrent offences and recidivism

  • 695 Want to read
  • ·
  • 84 Currently reading

Published by Ninth InternationalCongress on Penal Law in Hague .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby L. Lernell.
ContributionsInternational Congress on Penal Law, (9th : 1964)
The Physical Object
Number of Pages72
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13948910M

Download Aggravating circumstances, other than concurrent offences and recidivism


Translations of the word RECIDIVISM from english to finnish and examples of the use of "RECIDIVISM" in a sentence with their translations: Rehabilitation was found to reduce recidivism by more than The lists below bring together the most important aggravating and mitigating features with potential application to more than one offence or class of offences. They include some factors which are integral features of certain offences; in such cases, the presence of the aggravating factor is already reflected in the penalty for the offence and. Sub-section II- Criminal Guilt in Case of Concurrence and Recidivism. Concurrent Crimes Unity of Guilt and Penalty Other General Extenuating and aggravating Circumstances. BOOK II. THE CRIMINAL PUNISHMENT AND ITS APPLICATION. Petty Offences against other persons’ Safety. AN ACT REVISING THE PENAL CODE AND OTHER PENAL LAWS Act No. December 8, The Revised Penal Code of the Philippines Preliminary Article — This law shall be known as "The Revised Penal Code.".

I. Aggravating circumstances, other than concurrent offences and recidivism. II. Offences against the family and sexual morality. III. The role of the prosecuting organs in criminal proceedings. IV International effects of penal judgments VIIIth. Lisbon, I. The problems posed by modern penal law via the development of non-intentional. Other sentencing principles. A court that imposes a sentence shall also take into consideration the following principles: (a) a sentence should be increased or reduced to account for any relevant aggravating or mitigating circumstances relating to the offence or the offender, and, without limiting the generality of the foregoing.   According to the Supreme Court of Canada case of R. v. Smith, 34 CCC (3d) 97 SCC, the highest court of the land, the basic elements of a sentencing calculation are, “the gravity of the offence, the personal characteristics of the offender and the particular circumstances of the case”. The courts often rely on guidance for a fit.   The Decree on Administrative Fines in the Financial Sector (Besluit bestuurlijke boetes financiële sector) provides for rules for determining the administrative fines imposed under the Financial Supervision Act (Wet op het financieel toezicht) and other Acts. The Decree serves as a guideline for the practical imposition of administrative fines following the entry into force of the Act to.

With reference to assault offences, this study examines: whether intoxication has an aggravating effect; whether this is moderated through other characteristics of the case; and whether any effect. The aggravating and mitigating circumstances that contribute to increased, or decreased, sentence severity for sex offenders have largely been unexplored. than offenders who committed other. Sentencing Bench Book Detain for advantage/kidnapping [] Section 86 Crimes Act [] Attempts to commit the offence [] Factors relevant to the seriousness of an offence Detaining for advantage in a domestic context Motivation and vigilante action Sentences other than full-time imprisonment generally not appropriate. In addition, judges will consider any aggravating or mitigating circumstances when deciding whether to hand down a consecutive or concurrent sentence (JCR (b)). The court also must consider California Penal Code Section , which states that if one act violates multiple laws, you can be convicted of multiple crimes but can only be subject.