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dc.contributor.authorDandurand, Yvon-
dc.contributor.authorJahn, Jessica-
dc.identifier.citationBiałostockie Studia Prawnicze, Vol. 23 nr 3, 2018, s. 13-26pl
dc.description.abstractThe concept of a culture of lawfulness is appealing for its aspirational and open-ended nature. However, the concept still has to prove itself as a concrete basis for action. The article argues that the practical value of that concept lies in its promise to create a fresh common narrative to support a broad range of human-rights inspired and democratically derived justice reforms. The authors reflect on what makes a culture of lawfulness possible, how it always remains fragile, and how one might recognize signs it is under attack. A culture of lawfulness is based on the genuine willingness of government officials and members of society to hold themselves and one another accountable to the law, which requires a certain level of trust and confidence in justice institutions and their ability to protect everyone from injustice and insecurity. The article emphasizes the role of justice reforms in sustaining such a culture. Law reform initiatives and the strengthening of justice institutions play a central role in fostering and shouldering a culture of lawfulness, particularly when such reforms are not limited to capacity building measures but also address the more fundamental need for greater fairness, accountability, transparency, and inclusiveness. What is a grave concern in many societies is the political failure to defend the rule of law and to proceed with the necessary justice reforms to ensure fairness, transparency, and accountability. One of the most important tasks today is to consolidate the culture of lawfulness wherever it has taken
dc.publisherWydział Prawa Uniwersytetu w Białymstoku, Temida 2pl
dc.subjecttrust and confidencepl
dc.subjectrule of lawpl
dc.subjectjustice reformpl
dc.subjectculture of lawfulnesspl
dc.titleThe Fragility of a Culture of Lawfulnesspl
dc.description.EmailYvon Dandurand: Yvon.Dandurand@ufv.capl
dc.description.EmailJessica Jahn: Jessica.Jahn@telus.netpl
dc.description.BiographicalnoteYvon Dandurand is a criminologist, Professor Emeritus, School of Criminology and Criminal Justice, University of the Fraser Valley, as well as a Fellow and Senior Associate of the International Centre for Criminal Law Reform and Criminal Justice Policy, a United Nations affiliated institute in Vancouver, BC (Canada). He specializes in comparative criminal law and criminal justice research and has been extensively involved in numerous justice reform and policy development projects in Canada, Asia, Africa, and Latin America. He is particularly interested in access to justice research, the justice reform process, the measurement of reform outcomes, and the practical relevance of international norms and
dc.description.BiographicalnoteJessica Jahn is a Researcher at the International Centre for Criminal Law Reform and Criminal Justice Policy (Vancouver, BC, Canada). She is a graduate of the University of the Fraser Valley, at which she studied criminology and criminal justice. Her primary research interests include access to justice, justice innovation, gender-based violence, juvenile justice, technology misuses, and organized and politicized
dc.description.AffiliationYvon Dandurand -International Centre for Criminal Law Reform and Criminal Justice Policy, Vancouver (Canada)pl
dc.description.AffiliationJessica Jahn - International Centre for Criminal Law Reform and Criminal Justice Policy, Vancouver (Canada)pl
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dc.identifier.citation2Białostockie Studia Prawniczepl
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