Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/1959.11/11076
Title: Modes of Criminal Justice, Indigenous Youth and Social Democracy
Contributor(s): Hearfield, Colin (author); Scott, John (author)orcid 
Publication Date: 2012
Handle Link: https://hdl.handle.net/1959.11/11076
Abstract: The political question of how the will of a community is to be democratically formed and adhered to, the question of social democracy, is normatively tied to the mode of criminal justice employed within that democratic public sphere. Liberal, republican, procedural and communitarian forms of democratic will-formation respectively reflect retributive, restorative, procedural and co-operative modes of criminal justice. After first elaborating these links through the critical response of republican and procedural theories of democracy to the liberal practice of democratic will-formation and its retributive mode of justice, our discussion considers the recent practice of restorative and procedural justice with respect to Indigenous youth; and this in the context of a severely diminished role for Indigenous justice agencies in the public sphere. In light of certain shortcomings in both the restorative and procedural modes of justice, and so too with republican and procedural understandings of the democratic public sphere, we turn to a discussion of procedural communitarianism, anchored as it is in Dewey's notion of social co-operation. From here we attempt a brief formulation of what a socially co-operative mode of justice might consist of; a mode of justice where historically racial and economically coercive injustices are sufficiently recognised.
Publication Type: Conference Publication
Conference Name: Crime, Justice and Social Democracy: An International Conference, Brisbane, Australia, 26th - 28th September, 2011
Source of Publication: Conference Proceedings - Crime, Justice and Social Democracy: An International Conference, p. 59-72
Publisher: Queensland University of Technology
Place of Publication: Brisbane, Australia
Field of Research (FOR): 160205 Police Administration, Procedures and Practice
160204 Criminological Theories
Peer Reviewed: Yes
HERDC Category Description: E1 Refereed Scholarly Conference Publication
Other Links: http://crimejusticeconference.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/05/Conference-Proceedings-2nd-ed.-2012.pdf
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