Over the past ten years, the Zimbabwean security sector has increasingly come into the spotlight for being unduly politicised and non-partisan, and for infringing on the human rights of citizens. The formation of the new inclusive government in 2009 provided an opportunity to consider fundamental reforms in the provision of security and justice services to the people of Zimbabwe. This paper considers the need for security sector reform (SSR) in Zimbabwe and highlights potential short-term and long-term priorities in this regard.
|Statement||Cheryl Hendricks and Lauren Hutton.|
|Series||ISS paper -- 199, 2009, ISS papers -- no. 199.|
|Contributions||Hutton, Lauren, 1978-, Institute for Security Studies (South Africa)|
|LC Classifications||JZ4835 .I77 no.199|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||15 p. :|
|Number of Pages||15|
|LC Control Number||2010370144|
Routledge Studies in Crime, Security and Justice About the Series Contemporary social scientific scholarship is being transformed by the challenges associated with the changing nature of, and responses to, questions of crime, security and justice across the globe. Security is covered in totality, providing readers with a glimpse of the various and diverse components that make up the security function. This updated book is the latest edition in what has historically been the go-to textbook on the subject for more than 30 years. While this fully updated edition continues to utilize the basic concepts that Cited by: The Security Handbook, Second Edition is a user-friendly guide for security officers and guards, covering everything from introductory information to advanced topics. Whether looking for entry into the profession or development within the security industry, this book offers the practical information, training, and need-to-know techniques for the realization of professional Edition: 2. Security and access to justice are basic rights all people deserve. However, in many places affected by conflict, those responsible for delivering security and justice are ineffective or unwilling to respond to people.
Kathryn Sikkink’s book, The Justice Cascade: How Human Rights Prosecutions are Changing World Politics, provides a personal, historical and empirical account of human rights prosecutions in international politics. Its themes have direct and indirect implications for U.S. national security law . This book provides an overview of the criminal justice system of the United States. It is intended to provide the introductory student a concise yet balanced introduction to the workings of the legal system as well as policing, courts, corrections, and juvenile justice. Six chapters, each divided into fiveFile Size: KB. BUREAU OF JUSTICE ASSISTANCE v This monograph was prepared for the Bureau of Justice Assistance, U.S. Department of Justice, by Margaret Shaw, who was assisted by Kathie Oginsky. Advice and knowledge were provided by Bernard Arsenault, Frantz Denat, Lily-Ann Gauthier, Daniel Sansfaçon, Claude Vezina, and Irvin Waller. A series of security and justice-themed papers produced for the WDR outline in more detail the issues, approaches and lessons of the key components including: security, public security in peacekeeping settings, criminal justice, justice and administrative law, and transitional : Bernard Harborne, Caroline Sage.
Security versus Justice? by Florian Geyer, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Much of the book is written for people who don’t know a lot about our criminal punishment bureaucracy and who generally care about issues of social justice. national security, or freedom from the fear of military conflict; community security, or freedom from the fear of violence, with law and order and a decent justice system; personal security, or freedom from the fear of want, with income and employment, housing, health and educational opportunity;. Rather than looking at security and justice as both being valued social goods – inter-related and complementary even if sometimes conflicting – criminological attention, in particular, tended to see the relationship as something of a zero-sum, such that increased emphasis on one is almost inevitably at the expense of the : Barbara Anne Hudson.