Reintegrative Shaming, Procedural Justice, and Recidivism: The Engagement of Offenders' Psychological Mechanisms in the Canberra RISE Drinking-and-Driving Experiment
Tyler, Tom R., Sherman, Lawrence, Strang, Heather, Barnes, Geoffrey C., Woods, Daniel, Law & Society Review
Advocates of restorative justice (RJ) hypothesize that the diversion of criminal cases to RJ conferences should be more effective in lowering the rate of reoffending than traditional prosecution in court processing because the conferences more effectively engage the psychological mechanisms of reintegrative shaming and procedural justice. This study uses longitudinal data from the drinking-and-driving study in the Australian Reintegrative Shaming Experiments (RISE) to evaluate the long-term impact of reintegrative shaming and procedural justice on support for the law and on later recidivism as assessed through the use of police records and by self-report. Analysis first suggests that …
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Publication information: Article title: Reintegrative Shaming, Procedural Justice, and Recidivism: The Engagement of Offenders' Psychological Mechanisms in the Canberra RISE Drinking-and-Driving Experiment. Contributors: Tyler, Tom R. - Author, Sherman, Lawrence - Author, Strang, Heather - Author, Barnes, Geoffrey C. - Author, Woods, Daniel - Author. Journal title: Law & Society Review. Volume: 41. Issue: 3 Publication date: September 2007. Page number: 553+. © Law and Society Association 1997. Provided by ProQuest LLC. All Rights Reserved.
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