Search results for 'Judicial ethics' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  1
    Howard W. Brill (1991). Arkansas Professional and Judicial Ethics. M & M Press.
    Preface to the Seventh Edition Since the first edition of this work in 1986, enormous changes have occurred in professional ethics in Arkansas: the ...
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  2. John Thomas Noonan & Kenneth I. Winston (eds.) (1993). The Responsible Judge: Readings in Judicial Ethics. Praeger.
     
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  3. Pierre Noreau (2008). Applied Judicial Ethics. Wilson & Lafleur.
     
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  4. James Eugene Priest (1980). Governmental and Judicial Ethics in the Bible and Rabbinic Literature. Ktav Pub. House.
     
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  5.  15
    Richard Devlin, C. Adele Kent & Susan Lightstone (2013). The Past, Present ... And Future(?) of Judicial Ethics Education in Canada. Legal Ethics 16 (1):1-35.
    In this paper the authors present a description and reflective analysis of an underdeveloped aspect of legal ethics education: judicial ethics. Part I provides an introduction to Canada's National Judicial Institute and its early attempts to design and deliver judicial ethics education programmes. Part II then suggests that in the last few years a second generation of judicial ethics education has emerged, generating a more systemic and contextually sophisticated pedagogical agenda. Finally, in (...)
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  6. Jose N. Nolledo (1969). Outline of Remedial Law and Legal & Judicial Ethics. Manila, Rex Book Store.
     
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  7.  8
    Richard Wu (2013). China: A Manual to Teach the Art of Declining Bribery Offers-A Local Attempt to Strengthen Judicial Ethics. Legal Ethics 16 (1):230-231.
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  8.  2
    Richard Wu (2010). Local Efforts to Improve Lawyers and Judicial Ethics in China - a Tale of Three Cities: 'Correspondent's Report From' China. Legal Ethics 13 (2):225.
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  9.  8
    Richard Wu (2011). Strengthening Judicial Ethics in ChinaThe New Principles and Regulation: Correspondent's Report From China. Legal Ethics 14 (1):135-137.
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  10.  3
    Leny E. De Groot-Van Leeuwen (2003). Basic Structure of Judicial Ethics, Exemplified From the Netherlands, A. Legal Ethics 6:34.
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  11.  2
    Richard Wu (2012). Imposing Liabilities on Judges for Wrong Decisions-Judicial Ethics with Chinese Characteristics?: Correspondent's Report From China. Legal Ethics 15 (2):395.
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  12. Stephen Sedley (2003). Judicial Ethics in England. Legal Ethics 6 (1):29-33.
     
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  13. Austin Ignatius Pulle (2007). Judicial Ethics-a Crisis in the Developing Countries of Asia. Australian Journal of Professional and Applied Ethics 9 (2):10.
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  14. Robert Destro (2007). Lessons in Legal and Judicial Ethics From Schiavo: The Special Responsibilities of Lawyers and Judges in Cases Involving Persons with Severe Cognitive Disabilities. In Charles A. Erin & Suzanne Ost (eds.), The Criminal Justice System and Health Care. OUP Oxford
     
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  15.  9
    Richard Wu (2010). Two Recent Developments in Judicial and Lawyers' Ethics: Correspondent's Report From China. Legal Ethics 13 (1):101-103.
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  16. Adam Dodek (2010). Ethics in Practice Correspondents' Reports Canada: Sex on the Internet and Fitness for Judicial Office. Legal Ethics 13 (2):215.
     
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  17.  12
    Jeffrey Brand-Ballard (2010). Limits of Legality: The Ethics of Lawless Judging. Oxford University Press.
    Introduction -- Practical reasons and judicial use of force -- Deviating from legal standards -- The legal duties of judges -- The normative classification of legal results -- Reasons to deviate -- Adherence rules -- Obeying adherence rules -- The judicial oath -- Legal duty and political obligation -- Systemic effects -- Agent-relative principles -- Optimal adherence rules -- Guidance rules -- Treating like cases alike -- Implementation -- Theoretical implications -- Conclusion.
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  18.  22
    Ofer Raban (2003). Modern Legal Theory and Judicial Impartiality. Glasshouse Press.
    This new book argues that at the core of legal philosophy’s principal debates there is essentially one issue judicial impartiality. Keeping this issue to the forefront,Raban’s approach sheds much light on many difficult and seemingly perplexing jurisprudential debates. Modern Legal Theory and Judicial Impartiality.
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  19. Karen Eltis (2012). Courts, Litigants and the Digital Age: Law, Ethics and Practice. Irwin Law.
     
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  20.  81
    Edwin R. Micewski & Carmelita Troy (2007). Business Ethics – Deontologically Revisited. Journal of Business Ethics 72 (1):17 - 25.
    In this paper we look at business ethics from a deontological perspective. We address the theory of ethical decision-making and deontological ethics for business executives and explore the concept of “moral duty” as transcending mere gain and profit maximization. Two real-world cases that focus on accounting fraud as the ethical conception. Through these cases, we show that while accounting fraud – from a consequentialist perspective – may appear to provide a quick solution to a pressing problem, longer term (...)
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  21.  9
    Christopher Pariso (forthcoming). Bhopal and Engineering Ethics in Advance. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 35 (1).
    In this paper, I will provide a picture of the Bhopal disaster from an engineering ethics perspective. I find that the individual engineers involved in Bhopal acted ethically, for the most part, but that these actions failed to prevent the disaster for structural reasons. Nonetheless, there is no single level of analysis at which the problems that caused the Bhopal incident can be solved. Rather, a coordinated attempt must be made to change how individual engineers conceive of their work, (...)
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  22.  53
    Hugh LaFollette (ed.) (2003). The Oxford Handbook of Practical Ethics. Oxford University Press.
    The Oxford Handbook of Practical Ethics is a lively and authoritative guide to current thought about ethical issues in all areas of human activity--personal, medical, sexual, social, political, judicial, and international, from the natural world to the world of business. Twenty-eight topics are covered in specially written surveys by leading figures in their fields: each gives an authoritative map of the ethical terrain, explaining how the debate has developed in recent years, engaging critically with the most notable work (...)
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  23. Fred Phillips (2004). Ethics of the Legal Profession: A New Order. Cavendish Pub..
    In countries outside the developed world, although writers have written commentaries on specific legal codes, very little attention has been given to legal writing which has focused specifically on the ethics of the legal profession. This book makes a special contribution in that regard providing, as it does, a comparative study of prevailing efforts to enhance ethical standards in a profession potentially in crisis and under much public scrutiny. Countries which have been examined include the UK, the US, Canada, (...)
     
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  24.  10
    Michael J. Selgelid (2006). Commentary: The Ethics of Dangerous Discovery. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 15 (4):444-447.
    The American Medical Association's Council on Ethical and Judicial Affairs' new “Guidelines to Prevent the Malevolent Use of Biomedical Research” are both timely and appropriate. These guidelines are a product of the increasing realization of the “dual use” potential of life science discoveries. Although biomedical research usually aims at the development of new medicines, vaccines, diagnostics, and so on, the very same discoveries that could benefit humankind in these ways also often have implications for the development of biological weapons. (...)
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  25.  15
    Martha A. Brown (1984). Ethics and Management Style. Journal of Business Ethics 3 (3):207 - 214.
    If a manager is evangelical, does it color the style he uses in his relationship with his subordinates? The paper sketches briefly the two familiar, historical ethical positions... the Protestant ethic and humanism and relates them to two styles of management. Then it points up the recent healthy growth of the evangelical movement, and the basic beliefs of evangelicals; then relates elements of these beliefs to the manager. A comparison of the three management ethics (Protestant, humanist, and evangelical) suggests (...)
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  26.  14
    Amalia Amaya (2011). Virtudes, argumentación jurídica y ética judicial. Dianoia 56 (67):135-142.
    Según Manuel Atienza, la teoría de la argumentación jurídica se tiene que ocupar de responder tres preguntas: cómo analizar una argumentación, cómo evaluarla y cómo argumentar. Esta concepción de la teoría de la argumentación jurídica es, sin embargo, demasiado restrictiva. Además de proporcionar una respuesta adecuada a estas preguntas, una teoría de la argumentación jurídica debe ocuparse también de la cuestión de qué virtudes debe tener un juez para hacer buenas argumentaciones. La teoría de la argumentación jurídica está, por ello, (...)
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  27.  3
    E. Pickworth (2000). Should Local Research Ethics Committees Monitor Research They Have Approved? Journal of Medical Ethics 26 (5):330-333.
    The function of local research ethics committees is to consider the ethics of research proposals using human participants. After approval has been given, there is no comprehensive system in place to monitor research and ensure that recommendations are carried out. Some suggest that research ethics committees are ideally placed to fulfil this function by carrying out random monitoring of research they have reviewed. The health service guideline creating local research ethics committees is under review.1 This paper (...)
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  28.  4
    Jean-François Caron (2014). An Ethical and Judicial Framework for Mercy Killing on the Battlefield. Journal of Military Ethics 13 (3):228-239.
    As a follow-up to Stephen Deakin's analysis on the ethics of mercy killing on the battlefield in this journal, this article proposes a moral justification for this type of action, as well as a judicial framework that could clarify what qualifies as such morally permissible action. Based upon contemporary cases, it argues that the current military codes of conduct are incoherent when it comes to the punishment of soldiers who commit mercy killings, and that the military codes of (...)
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  29.  6
    J. Savulescu (2003). Festschrift Edition of the Journal of Medical Ethics in Honour of Raanan Gillon. Journal of Medical Ethics 29 (5):265-266.
    Promoting respect for the four principles remains of great practical importance in ordinary medicineThis is a special edition of the journal to celebrate the contribution of Raanan Gillon to the field of medical ethics. The papers in this issue are from a festspiel in honour of Raanan held on the 17th of October 2003. The theme of the festspiel was method in medical ethics. Colleagues of Raanan were asked to outline their own approach to medical ethics, and (...)
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  30.  7
    Lino A. Graglia (2004). Restrictions on Judicial Election Campaign Speech: Silencing Criticism of Liberal Activism. Social Philosophy and Policy 21 (2):148-176.
    Constitutional law in the United States is, for most practical purposes, the product of ‘judicial review’, the power of judges to disallow policy choices made by other officials or institutions of government, ostensibly because those choices are prohibited by the Constitution. This extraordinary and unprecedented power, America's dubious contribution to the science of government, has made American judges the most powerful in the world, not only legislators but super-legislators, legislators with virtually the last word. Because lawmaking power divorced from (...)
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  31.  28
    Torbjörn Tännsjö (1999). Coercive Care: The Ethics of Choice in Health and Medicine. Routledge.
    Coercive Care: The Ethics of Choice in Health and Medicine asks probing and challenging questions regarding the use of coercion in health care and social services. This book combines philosophical analysis with comparative studies of social policy and law in a large number of industrialized countries and proposes an ideal of judicial security on a global scale.
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  32.  18
    M. N. G. Dukes (2005). The Law and Ethics of the Pharmaceutical Industry. Elsevier.
    As one of the most massive and successful business sectors, the pharmaceutical industry is a potent force for good in the community, yet its behaviour is frequently questioned: could it serve society at large better than it has done in the recent past? Its own internal ethics, both in business and science, may need a careful reappraisal, as may the extent to which the law - administrative, civil and criminal - succeeds in guiding (and where neccessary contraining) it. The (...)
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  33.  51
    Anthony Reeves (2011). Judicial Practical Reason: Judges in Morally Imperfect Legal Orders. Law and Philosophy 30 (3):319-352.
    I here address the question of how judges should decide questions before a court in morally imperfect legal systems. I characterize how moral considerations ought inform judicial reasoning given that the law may demand what it has no right to. Much of the large body of work on legal interpretation, with its focus on legal semantics and epistemology, does not adequately countenance the limited legitimacy of actual legal institutions to serve as a foundation for an ethics of adjudication. (...)
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  34.  18
    A. J. Fenwick (1998). Applying Best Interests to Persistent Vegetative State--A Principled Distortion? Journal of Medical Ethics 24 (2):86-92.
    "Best interests" is widely accepted as the appropriate foundation principle for medico-legal decisions concerning treatment withdrawal from patients in persistent vegetative state (PVS). Its application appears to progress logically from earlier use regarding legally incompetent patients. This author argues, however, that such confidence in the relevance of the principle of best interests to PVS is misplaced, and that current construction in this context is questionable on four specific grounds. Furthermore, it is argued that the resulting legal inconsistency is distorting both (...)
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  35.  8
    Maksymilian T. Madelr, The Ethics of Legal Theory: Towards Pluralist Pragmatism.
    This paper argues for the adoption of pluralist pragmatism about concepts of law. The first part of the paper introduces the argument by reference to the debate over conceptual prescriptivism in the contemporary literature on the methodology of legal theory. The second part of the paper offers a method for recognising pluralism in traditions of jurisprudential inquiry: it does so on the basis of the use of modes of objectification that can be said to underwrite the construction of concepts of (...)
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  36. Michael Baurmann (2012). A Sociological Speculation About Law and Ethics. Analyse & Kritik 34 (2):285-297.
    It is argued that ethics is undergoing a similar development in modern societies as law did in former times. If this development continues, it could be that in the future collective decisions in many areas will be justified by the application of ethical principles just as today judicial decisions are justified by the application of the rules of law. The paper describes some of the remarkable similarities between law and ethics in modern societies and considers possible causes (...)
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  37. Hugh LaFollette (ed.) (2003). The Oxford Handbook of Practical Ethics. Oxford University Press Uk.
    The Oxford Handbooks series is a major new initiative in academic publishing. Each volume offers an authoritative and up-to-date survey of original research in a particular subject area. Specially commissioned essays from leading figures in the discipline give critical examinations of the progress and direction of debates. Oxford Handbooks provide scholars and graduate students with compelling new perspectives upon a wide range of subjects in the humanities and social sciences. The Oxford Handbook of Practical Ethics is a lively and (...)
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  38.  35
    Ronald Dworkin (2006). Justice in Robes. Belknap Press.
    In the course of that critical study he discusses the work of many of the most influential lawyers and philosophers of the era, including Isaiah Berlin, Richard ...
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  39.  8
    Aleksander Peczenik (1995). Argumentation in Ethics, Legal Dogmatics and Legal Practice. Argumentation 9 (5):747-756.
    The author adopts a coherentist approach to legal argumentation.Ceteris paribus, the degree of coherence of argumentation depends on answers to such questions as: How many statements belonging to the justification are supported by reasons, that is, not arbitrary?, How profound is the justification, that is, how long are the chains of reasons it contains?, How closely interconnected are the reasons, for example in such a way that the same conclusion follows from various independent reasons?, How relevant are the reasons in (...)
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  40.  11
    Stephen Gardbaum (2002). Review: Robert Justin Lipkin, Constitutional Revolutions: Pragmatism and the Role of Judicial Review in American Constitutionalism. [REVIEW] Ethics 112 (4):838-841.
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  41.  4
    Timothy James (2008). The Appeal to Law to Provide Public Answers to Bioethical Questions: It All Depends What Sort of Answers You Want. [REVIEW] Health Care Analysis 16 (1):65-76.
    Bioethics as an academic discipline comes into public discourse when real life “hard cases” receive media attention. Since cases of this sort increasingly often become the subject of litigation, the forum for debate can be a court of law, with judges as the final arbiters. Judges (unlike philosophers) are obliged to give final and definitive rulings in a constrained time period. Their training is in a type of discourse very different from moral philosophy, though still concerned with right and wrong. (...)
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  42.  2
    Rainer Erices, Andreas Frewer & Antje Gumz (2013). Strafbare Bestechlichkeit von Vertragsärzten und Ethik. Ethik in der Medizin 25 (2):103-113.
    Fragen der Korruption von Vertragsärzten sind seit längerer Zeit höchst umstritten: Nach dem so genannten „Herzklappenskandal“ sind in den vergangenen Jahren wiederholt Pharma-Konzerne mit dem Vorwurf der Bestechung von Ärzten in die Schlagzeilen geraten. Das Thema wirft nicht nur juristische oder sozialpolitische, sondern auch ethische Fragen auf. Bislang gab es dazu in Deutschland jedoch nur wenig Reflexion. Bewertungen wurden von der Ärzteschaft vor allem Politikern und Juristen überlassen. Dabei bleibt die Frage der strafbaren Bestechlichkeit im Kern ein Problem, das Ärzteschaft (...)
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  43.  32
    Scott Brewer (ed.) (1998). Moral Theory and Legal Reasoning. Garland Pub..
    The articles in this volume consider at what stage of legal reasoning should a judge or lawyer make specifically moral judgments.
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  44.  4
    Julen Etxabe (2012). The Experience of Tragic Judgement. Routledge.
    The very idea of such a neutral system is an illusion. Rather, what is needed, Julen Etxabe argues in this book, is a heightened awareness of the difficulty of judgment.
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  45.  35
    Ahmet Ekici & Sule Onsel (2013). How Ethical Behavior of Firms is Influenced by the Legal and Political Environments: A Bayesian Causal Map Analysis Based on Stages of Development. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 115 (2):271-290.
    Even though potential impacts of political and legal environments of business on ethical behavior of firms (EBOF) have been conceptually recognized, not much evidence (i.e., empirical work) has been produced to clarify their role. In this paper, using Bayesian causal maps (BCMs) methodology, relationships between legal and political environments of business and EBOF are investigated. The unique design of our study allows us to analyze these relationships based on the stages of development in 92 countries around the world. The EBOF (...)
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  46.  6
    Keith Syrett (2014). Courts, Expertise and Resource Allocation: Is There a Judicial 'Legitimacy Problem'? Public Health Ethics 7 (2):112-122.
    Courts are increasingly obliged to adjudicate upon challenges to allocative decisions in healthcare, but their involvement continues to be regarded with unease, imperilling the legitimacy of the judicial role in this context. A central reason for this is that judges are perceived to lack sufficient expertise to determine allocative questions. This article critically appraises the claim of lack of judicial expertise through an examination of the various components of a limit-setting decision. It is argued that the inexpertise argument (...)
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  47.  25
    Christopher Michaelson (2006). Compliance and the Illusion of Ethical Progress. Journal of Business Ethics 66 (2-3):241 - 251.
    It has become common for business practitioners and management scholars to distinguish between compliance and ethics. According to the conventional distinction as expressed in Paine’s formulation of Integrity Strategy, compliance is ordinarily a necessary but insufficient condition for ethics. Now that this distinction has been institutionalized in the most significant judicial, legislative, and regulatory developments in American business conduct management since the Enron failure, it is worth asking whether the current emphasis on ethics represents progress. Does (...)
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  48.  5
    Leticia Morales (2015). Taking Facts Seriously: Judicial Intervention in Public Health Controversies. Public Health Ethics 8 (2):185-195.
    Courts play a key role in deciding on public health controversies, but the legitimacy of judicial intervention remains highly controversial. In this article I suggest that we need to carefully distinguish between different reasons for persistent disagreement in the domain of public health. Adjudicating between public health controversies rooted in factual disagreements allows us to investigate more closely the epistemic capacities of the judicial process. While the critics typically point out the lack of appropriate expertise of judges—in particular (...)
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  49.  23
    Eric Scott Sills & Sarah Ellen Murphy (2009). Philosophy, Ethics, and Humanities in Medicine. Philosophy, Ethics, and Humanities in Medicine 4 (1):8.
    The development of in vitro fertilisation (IVF) as a treatment for human infertility was among the most controversial medical achievements of the modern era. In Ireland, the fate and status of supranumary (non-transferred) embryos derived from IVF brings challenges both for clinical practice and public health policy because there is no judicial or legislative framework in place to address the medical, scientific, or ethical uncertainties. Complex legal issues exist regarding informed consent and ownership of embryos, particularly the use of (...)
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  50.  80
    John Kleinig (2012). Judicial Corrosion: Outlines of a Theory. Criminal Justice Ethics 31 (1):19-30.
    Abstract Even judiciaries that do not have histories of serious or pervasive corruption need to be watchful lest what I refer to as judicial corrosion occurs. Drawing on studies of institutional entropy, I identify some of the external and internal sources of such corrosion and comment briefly on challenges that face its prevention or repair within the judicial realm.
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