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Rethinking Criminal Law Theory: New Canadian Perspectives in the Philosophy of Domestic, Transnational, and International Criminal Law [Hardcover]

Fran Tanguay-Renaud , James Stribopoulos

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Table of Contents

PART I Rethinking the Philosophical Foundations of Substantive Domestic Criminal Law A. The Legitimate Scope of Criminal Law and the Methodology of Criminal Law Theory 1. Two Conceptions of Equality before the (Criminal) Law Malcolm Thorburn 2. Individual Emergencies and the Rule of Criminal Law François Tanguay-Renaud 3. The Wrong, the Bad and the Wayward: Liberalism's Mala in Se Alan Brudner 4. Obscenity without Borders Leslie Green B. New Perspectives on Exculpation 5. Understanding the Voluntary Act Principle Andrew Botterell 6. Mental Disorder and the Instability of Blame in Criminal Law Benjamin L Berger 7. Responsibility, Self-respect and the Ethics of Self-pathologization Annalise Acorn 8. Excuses and Excusing Conditions Dennis Klimchuk PART II Rethinking the Philosophical Foundations of the Domestic Criminal Process 9. The Law of Evidence and the Protection of Rights Hamish Stewart 10. Packer's Blind Spot: Low Visibility Encounters and the Limits of Due Process versus Crime Control James Stribopoulos 11. Social Deprivation and Criminal Justice Kimberley Brownlee PART III Rethinking International Criminal Law and its Specificities 12. Universal Jurisdiction and the Duty to Govern Michael Giudice and Matthew Schaeffer 13. International Criminal Law: Between Utopian Dreams and Political Realities Margaret Martin 14. Joint Intentions Jens David Ohlin 15. Theorizing Duress and Necessity in International Criminal Law Dwight Newman

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