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This book focuses on the Juvenile Justice Act, which came into force in 2003, and the amendments to the Act that came into force in October 2012. The 2012 amendments, on the other hand, can best be understood as a response by the current federal government to the perceived limitations of the 2003 Act, as well as a response to certain Supreme Court of Canada decisions interpreting the YCJA. This issue discusses case law on statutory interpretation, recent social science literature, and changes in the political context and social perception of juvenile delinquency since the YCJA came into force. Previous editions of the book have been cited with approval by all levels of courts in Canada, including the Supreme Court of Canada. The book contains discussions on constitutional, conclusive and procedural issues relevant to juvenile justice; It also explores some of the ethical and practical issues faced by lawyers and other professionals working in the juvenile justice system. In addition, the broader social and political context of juvenile delinquency and juvenile justice issues is taken into account. Youth criminal justice law will be aimed at a wide audience, ranging from students in law and other related disciplines seeking an introduction to the law for youth in conflict with the law, to lawyers, judges, probation officers and other justice system professionals working in the field. Youth criminal justice law will be aimed at a wide audience, ranging from students in law and other related disciplines seeking an introduction to the law for youth in conflict with the law, to lawyers, judges, probation officers and other justice system professionals working in the field. This paper provides an overview of key Charter decisions concerning juveniles in the criminal justice system, starting with cases where juveniles are accused of crimes and cases where Ms are treated as victims and witnesses. The focus is on Charter jurisprudence, with a discussion of the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child and its implications for the interpretation of the Charter and Canadian law.

Canadian courts have recognized that minors have a special status in the criminal justice system, which is reflected in international law and legislation, and which should also be reflected in the interpretation of the Charter. In their dealings with the police and juvenile courts, this has led judges to recognize that juveniles are entitled to special protection and should therefore have broad Charter rights over adults; The courts have also upheld the constitutional validity of laws granting special protection to minors. In other contexts, however, the courts have held that the particular vulnerability of young people means that the adults who care for them, such as parents and school officials, have special powers with respect to the m; as a result, the Charter has also been interpreted in a way that has restricted the rights of young people, convinced that this is necessary to protect their interests. The most important case, which takes into account the special constitutional character of youth, R. v. B. (D.), will not be decided by the Supreme Court until after the publication of this document. It is argued that its previous decisions indicate that the Court will continue to recognize that young people are a special stage of life entitled to special recognition under the Charter by imposing an obligation on the state to determine why a juvenile offender should be treated as an adult. Nicholas Bala has been a professor in the Faculty of Law at Queen`s University since 1980.

Most of her teaching and research has focused on family and children`s law. Professor Bala has published numerous articles and this is the eighteenth book he has written or co-authored. Her work has been cited by all levels of court in Canada, including most recent Supreme Court of Canada decisions dealing with juvenile justice issues. Sanjeev Anand is Dean of the Faculty of Law at the University of Saskatchewan. He began his career as a lawyer whose practice was mainly devoted to the defense of juvenile offenders. He teaches and conducts research in five areas: substantive criminal law, criminal procedure law, sentencing, evidence, and constitutional law. Dean Anand`s work has been cited by courts across the country, including the Supreme Court of Canada. This book focuses on the Juvenile Justice Act, which came into force in 2003, and the amendments to the Act that came into force in October 2012.

The 2012 amendments, on the other hand, can best be understood as a response by the current federal government to the perceived limitations of the 2003 Act, as well as a response to certain Supreme Court of Canada decisions interpreting the YCJA. This issue discusses case law on statutory interpretation, recent social science literature, and changes in the political context and social perception of juvenile delinquency since the YCJA came into force. Previous editions of the book have been cited with approval by all levels of courts in Canada, including the Supreme Court of Canada. The book contains discussions on constitutional, conclusive and procedural issues relevant to juvenile justice; It also explores some of the ethical and practical issues faced by lawyers and other professionals working in the juvenile justice system. In addition, it takes into account the broader social and political context of juvenile delinquency and juvenile justice issues. “Synopsis” could belong to another edition of this title.

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