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Just Interests

Victims, Citizens and the Potential for Justice

Robyn Holder

Just Interests: Victims, Citizens and the Potential for Justice contributes to extended conversations about the idea of justice – who has it, who doesn’t and what it means in the everyday setting of criminal justice. It challenges the usual representation of people victimized by violence only as victims, and re-positions them as members of a political community. Departing from conventional approaches that see victims as a problem for law to contain, Robyn Holder draws on democratic principles of inclusion and deliberation to argue for the unique opportunity of criminal justice to enlist the capacity of citizens to rise to the demands of justice in their ordinary lives.
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Tables

Robyn Holder

5.1    Victim meaning-making informing legal mobilization

6.1    Victims’ assessments of court outcome at Time 2 (N=26)

7.1    Themes underlying victims’ distributive and procedural justice evaluations

8.1    Paradigms of citizen participation

8.2    Time 1 preferred justice process (N=26)

8.3    Summary of prospective process preferences and reasons (Time 1)

A.1    Numbers and percentage of lay interviews at three stages

A.2    Demographic characteristics of lay participants (N=33)

A.3    Justice study design: procedural interview points and outcome for each

A.4    Items comprising the justice assessment scales (and repeat measures) (N=33)