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Criminal punishment is increasingly imposed without a trial but instead through a trial waiver system or other alternative disposition systems that fall short of a trial (including penal orders and fast track proceedings).
The report is the outcome of comparative research in Italy, Cyprus, Hungary, Slovenia and Albania. It highlights the potential risks associated with the rise of trial waiver systems in Europe and offers guidance on creating policies that better protect fundamental rights and the rule of law.
The Amnesty International Fair Trial Manual is a practical and authoritative guide to international and regional standards for fair trial. These standards set out minimum guarantees designed to protect the right to a fair trial in criminal proceedings. The Manual explains how fair trial rights have been interpreted by human rights bodies and by international courts. It covers rights before and during trial, and during appeals. It also covers special cases, including death penalty trials, cases brought against children, and fair trial rights during armed conflict. This is the second, updated and revised, edition of the Manual and is available in Arabic, English, French, Russian and Spanish. Other language versions are in development. The first edition, published in 1998, is available here [ ] in six languages.
The judiciary and local and state legislators should promote jury selection practices that restore party-controlled voir dire, which allows attorneys on both sides in a criminal trial to thoroughly question jurors about their relevant life experiences in order to eliminate the use of race or gender as proxies for experience.
But we continue to ignore the national crisis happening around indigent defense. Far too many defendants are deprived of their right to fair jury representation, provided with overburdened public defenders, and hampered by structural biases in the system. In many courthouses throughout the country, defendants who lack resources either receive no representation at all, or are represented by attorneys juggling hundreds of caseloads. Neither scenario provides the level of representation that our Constitution requires.
The findings from this randomised controlled trial will provide evidence for the efficacy of a specific physiotherapist-supervised rehabilitation program in improving outcomes following arthroscopic management of symptomatic femoroacetabular impingement.
The integrity of the physiotherapy intervention will be ensured by a variety of methods. Therapist adherence to the protocol will be maximised through provision of a comprehensive treatment manual and attendance at a one-day training course outlining the study protocol and treatment program. After trial commencement, online or telephone meetings will be held to discuss any issues experienced and solutions will be instigated. Physiotherapists will use standardised, structured treatment recording forms, which will be audited by research staff. Participants will be questioned at the end of their treatment about their physiotherapy treatment experience.
Several authors have described rehabilitation programs following hip arthroscopy for FAI [9, 10, 12, 33] and recommend an individualised and evaluation-based program. One of the limitations of our study design is the semi-structured nature of the physiotherapy intervention, which to some extent restricts individual tailoring of the program. However, as with all controlled trials, it is optimal that treatment variation is reduced and that the intervention is accurately reported and easily replicated. Some components of the protocol used by the authors in clinical practice have been modified or removed for this reason: the option of dry needling has been replaced by trigger point massage only, and high velocity manipulation of the lumbar spine not included, given that not all physiotherapists have the expertise or additional qualifications required to deliver these interventions.
AT, JOD, KLB and RSH conceived the project; KLB and JOD procured the project funding; KLB and RSH will co-ordinate the trial. KLB, RSH, AT, JOD, LS and DJH assisted with protocol design. AT and LS designed the physiotherapy protocol and, along with KLB, trained the physiotherapists. KLB wrote the first draft of this manuscript. MS performed the sample size calculations and designed the randomisation schedule and statistical analyses. All authors participated in the trial design, provided feedback on drafts of this paper and read and approved the final manuscript.
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This report considers four procedural mechanisms aimed at preventing and remedying injustice: appeals, retrials, revisions and compensation for miscarriage of justice. It examines how each remedy has evolved and been applied by international criminal courts and tribunals to date, including the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY), the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (ICTR), the International Residual Mechanism for Criminal Tribunals (IRMCT), the Special Tribunal for Lebanon (STL) and the permanent International Criminal Court (ICC).
This eighth monitoring report assesses key judicial developments at the ICC between November 2009 and 5 April 2010. The report examines the three cases currently at the trial phase of proceedings at the ICC. Five key issues are closely analysed: investigations by the Prosecutor; the situation in Kenya; the role of intermediaries; defence disclosure; and funding the defence.
In October 2005, the IBA started a new ICC Monitoring and Outreach Programme funded by the MacArthur Foundation. On the monitoring side, the IBA has a representative in The Hague who monitors the work and proceedings of the ICC, focusing on issues affecting the fair trial rights of the accused. In April 2006, the first Monitoring Report was published under the ICC Monitoring and Outreach Programme. The Project contains two central components. Firstly, an IBA representative will monitor the work and the proceedings of the ICC, focusing particularly on the fair trial rights of the accused.' Second, over the course of the Programme, the IBA will conduct a series of outreach workshops in key countries with the view to building on existing knowledge and expertise on the ICC.
The 2018 CJEU ruling in LM highlighted the importance of judicial independence for the rule of law and protection of the right to fair trial. In so doing, the judgment raised problematic questions about the relationship between Article 2 values and the EU Charter rights, and their connection with mutual trust. This chapter considers these issues through the lens of human dignity, which is both the first foundational value under Article 2 and the first right in the EU Charter. By discussing how the LM judgment raises the constitutional status of the right to a fair trial, this chapter argues that a focus on human dignity could effectively link Article 2 values with EU Charter rights and facilitate assessment of their respective breach.
PreambleMembers of the Society of Professional Journalists believe that public enlightenment is the forerunner of justice and the foundation of democracy. Ethical journalism strives to ensure the free exchange of information that is accurate, fair and thorough. An ethical journalist acts with integrity.The Society declares these four principles as the foundation of ethical journalism and encourages their use in its practice by all people in all media.
Seek Truth andReport It Ethical journalism should be accurate and fair. Journalists should be honest and courageous in gathering, reporting and interpreting information. Journalists should:
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