Page 1 of 50 - About 500 essays
  • Bail Laws ( Nsw )

    2185 Words  | 9 Pages

    Bail laws (NSW) Bail has always been part of the common law system. In NSW, they have based their concept from the Statue of Westminster I (1275), where there are different categories that separates who are to be bailed or refused bail, which had become part of the Bail Act 1978 (NSW) and was enforced from March 1980. Bail Act 2013 (NSW) is the only other law that replaced Bail Act 1978 (NSW), but was amended by Bail Amendment Act 2014 (NSW), which is the final replacement coming into full effect

  • Crime Bail Research Paper

    702 Words  | 3 Pages

    ones. What is Bail? When officials talk about bail, they are referring to the money the defendent or loved one pays to get the arrested person released from jail. A defendent who is released from jail has to return for all court appearances. The bail is used as an incentive to ensure the person returns for those court dates in the future. Bail might be denied in some cases depending on the details of the crime as well as the person's history. If they've been released on bail and not returned

  • The Contract Of Bail Case

    1562 Words  | 7 Pages

    Historically, the contract of bail, traced to a gradual increase of faith in the honor of a being a legal hostage and the consequent relaxation of actual imprisonment, constitutes one of the first appearances of the concept of contract in our law. The early contract of bail differed from the modern bail bond in its mode of execution as it was simply a solemn admission of liability by the sureties made in the presence of an officer authorized to take it. No signatures of the bail were required, and it was

  • Essay about Bail Reform Acts

    790 Words  | 4 Pages

    Bail Reform Act of 1984 History 1) Judiciary Act of 1789 <ul> <li> Defined bailable offenses and established judicial limits on setting bail <li> All noncapital offenses were bailable <li> Bail was left to the discretion of the federal judge </ul> 2) Bail Reform Act of 1966 <ul> <li> Established a statutory presumption in favor of pretrial release in all noncapital cases <li> Primarily concerned with defendant's flight <li> Attempt to set reasonable conditions of pretrial release

  • Review of the Bail Bond System

    1149 Words  | 5 Pages

    Kevin Hudson 3-29-2011 Prof. Kuennen Review of Bail Bond System To begin the process of bail, first there must be a suspect, an arrest, a police report filled out, and charges filed against the suspect. From here, there are five possible release options: own recognizance, property bond, cash bond, surety bond, and citation release. In the following paragraphs, I will present each of these topics and show how they are typically used. The most commonly used form of release from jail, until the

  • Essay about Risk Based Bail System in Nsw

    5032 Words  | 21 Pages

    Q. ‘The bail legislation of Bangladesh is more focused on justification rather than risk based approach’-discuss this statement and give a comparative description in this regard between Bangladesh and New South Wales. I. INTRODUCTION In the discourse of criminal justice system bail is one of the arenas which not only generates a huge adherence but also a significant assumption. There are lot considerations take into place when the question of enlarging bail is comes into existence. The court or

  • Write An Essay On Baill

    983 Words  | 4 Pages

    1. What is bail and remand? Bail is when an accused person is granted a release from the police or other officers of law, and into the custody of a person known to the accused known as sureties. The sureties make sure that the accused person will appear at a specific time and place to answer to the charge against them. If in the case that the accused person doesn’t shop at the allotted time and place then the sureties may be liable to lose the amount of money that was issued when bail was granted

  • Analysis Of The Movie ' Pre Trial Release On The United States '

    1582 Words  | 7 Pages

    provides a clear cut charge to a question many ask, “bail problems are constitutional problems in the United States” (1966, pg. 110). In this particular case, the prosecutors argued for denial of bail, “that the police needed more time to correlate information they had on persons in custody… that persons released on bail might resume looting” (Paulsen, 1966, pg. 110). The judge found that the defendants could be released on bail, but made bail $3000 higher than normal for the crimes they were arrested

  • Pros And Cons Of Impoverished In America

    1618 Words  | 7 Pages

    Today in the United States, being impoverished is almost treated like a crime. America’s legal system is punishing citizens for being impoverished. Court fees, bail bonds, and the consequences of petty crimes penalize people every day. Victims tend to be African-Americans, Latinos, mentally challenged people, and veterans; overall, people who are already in an impoverished state that they can’t get out of. These punishments make poor people even poorer than they already were. Impoverished people

  • Final Code Test : A Case Against A Suspect Is Based On The Full Code

    1208 Words  | 5 Pages

    a) If I were the Crown prosecutor, I would start off with the full code test from the CPS 2013 Code for Crown Prosecutors. The decision on whether or not to charge a case against a suspect is based on the Full code test. There are 2 stages for the test and the first stage is the evidential stage, being noted in the CPS 4.4, a case must pass the evidential stage in order to proceed no matter the seriousness or how sensitive it may turn to be. With reference to the case scenario, we should see