Courts and Transition in Russia: The Challenge of Judicial Reform

By Peter H. Solomon Jr.; Todd S. Foglesong | Go to book overview

Index
Academy of Justice, 73, 99, 104, 106
Academy of the National Economy, 74
Academy of State Service, 74
accusatorial bias, 142-49
acquittals, 150
adjournments of trials, 124
Administration for Cadres Policy, 31
administrative infractions caseload, 116
court norms for, 135n.4;
See also justices of the peace
administrative justice, see judicial review of administrative acts
adversarialism, 138n.32;
as reform goal, 11, 112, 145
in 1864 Judicial Reform, 142
See also trial by jury
advocates, see defense counsel
advokatura,see defense bar
All-Union Research Institute on Soviet Legislation, 81
Amnesty International, 177
apartments for judges, 36-37, 48, 61, 109n. 10
appeals
current procedures, 50-51;
planned version, 123, 134,
See also cassation
arbitrazh court judges
freezing assets, 171-72;
power to fine, 172;
lack of injunctive power, 173
arbitrazh courts, 163-65, 171-75
establishment, 10
structure and performance, 74- 75, 196
implementation of decisions, 164, 174n.2
support from west, 183
See also bailiffs; bailiff-enforcers
arrest, courts and, 71-76
asset freezes, 171-72
attacks on judges and courts, 37
See also bailiff-guards
bailiffs, 13
establishment and operations, 165-71
and efficiency of courts, 133-34
Tsarist forerunner, 165
bailiff-enforcers, 166-70
legal powers, 169
legal violations by, 175n. 14
specialization, 169-70
support for, 181
bailiff-guards, 170
Bashkortostan, judicial
appointments in, 32
law on courts, 15
break-and-enter cases, 125
capital punishment, 133, 141 n.56
case assignments, 47-48
caseflow
management, 47-49; 61-62
violations of time limits, 117-21, 136n. 14
caseload in courts

-215-

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Courts and Transition in Russia: The Challenge of Judicial Reform
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Tables and Figures vii
  • Preface ix
  • Notes xii
  • Part One - Courts and Their Reform in Post-Soviet Russia 1
  • 1 - Judicial Reform in Russia: Politics and Policies 3
  • Notes 20
  • Part Two - Building Judicial Institutions 27
  • Notes 28
  • 2 - The Independence of Courts and Judges 29
  • Notes 43
  • 3 - The Autonomy and Accountability of Trial Court Judges 47
  • Notes 61
  • 4 - Jurisdiction, Power, and Prestige 67
  • Notes 85
  • 5 - Staffing the Courts: Recruitment and Training 92
  • Notes 108
  • Part Three - Improving Performance 111
  • Notes 112
  • 6 - The Administration of Justice: Simplification and Efficiency 114
  • Notes 135
  • 7 - Criminal Justice: the Pre-Trial Phase 142
  • Notes 157
  • 8 - Civil and Commercial Judgments: the Problem of Implementation 163
  • Notes 174
  • Part Four - Strategy: the Agenda for Reform *
  • 9 - What Remains to Be Done 177
  • Notes 193
  • Appendix A - Key Laws in Russian Judicial Reform (1991-1998) 199
  • Appendix B - Composite List of Recommendations 202
  • Appendix C - Survey of Judges: Selected Questions 206
  • Appendix D - List of Persons Consulted or Interviewed 211
  • Index 215
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