Criminal Justice Administration Capstone
September 17, 2012
Laws tend to make the lives of every individual safer and pleasant. The subject of this paper focuses on evaluating and identifying the Constitutional safeguards within the 4th, 5th, and 6th amendments of the United States Constitution. How these safeguards to the 4th, 5th, and 6th amendment will apply to juvenile and adult court proceedings. Finally, this paper will focus the impact that these safeguards, such as speedy trial, Miranda warning, exclusionary rule, and right to counsel will have on the day- to- day operation for juvenile and adult courts.
If laws are not put in place individuals cannot hold on to the properties owned. Social life is impossible without developing laws to help control the way people think and treat each other. Criminal laws come into play when people decide to break the laws. Criminal law consists of bodies of regulations and rules that will specify and define the punishments for the wrong committed against society or the state. Criminal laws enforced on state, federal, and local levels. These laws are in place to help keep some type of standard of conduct more acceptable in society. These laws are also in place to help safeguard society from criminals. The purpose for these laws is to set a no tolerance for criminal behavior. Also meaning no crime committed will go unpunished for keeping his or her community crime free and safe. When the information gathered on the case the prosecutor or district attorney decides on the crime committed and to file the necessary charges against that individual. Once the individual charged with the crime, he or she put into the court system. If the individual is found guilty he or she will receive punishment according to the law (Meyer, J.F. and Grant, D.R., 2003)
Certain rights to counsel and due process safeguards are suitable to any process more critical to an adversarial or...
References: Champion, D. (2007). The Juvenile Justice Sytem. Upper Saddle River, NJ.: Prentice Hall.
Meyer, J.F. and Grant, D.R. (2003). The Courts in our Crimal Justice System. Upper Saddle River, NJ.: Prentice Hall.
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