Beginning with an exploration of the awful miscarriages which
prompted the establishment of the Royal Commission on Criminal
Justice, the authors examine the role played by institutions and
legal factors within the criminal process. Tracking the shift from
due process rhetoric to the 'new penology' of efficient risk
management of suspect populations, they assess the impact of recent
reforms such as curtailment of the right to silence; the removal of
the right to jury trial; and the appeal process itself.
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