REFERENCES Jackson, Andrew R.W., and Julie Jackson. Forensic Science. Harlow, England: Pearson, 2004 Lyle, Douglas. Forensics for Dummies. Hoboken, N.J., Wiley, 2004 WEB SITES The Innocence Project.
References: Bretherton, D., & Mellor, D. (2006). Reconciliation between Aboriginal and other Australians: The “Stolen Generation”. Journal of social Issues, 62(1), 81-98. Doi:10.1111/j.1540-4560.2006.00440.x Kennedy, R. (2011). AUSTRALIAN TRIALS OF TRAUMA: THE STOLEN GENERATIONS IN HUMAN RIGHTS, LAW, AND LITERATURE.
European Psychologist, 12 (4), 283-289. doi:10.1027/1016-9040.12.4.283 Bureau of Justice, Bureau of Justice Statistics, Homicide Trends from 1976-1999, (2001) Ferris, P. A. (2009). The role of the consulting psychologist in the prevention, detection, and correction of bullying and mobbing in the workplace. Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research, 61 (3), 169-189. doi:10.1037/a0016783 Foster, S. L., & Lloyd, P. J. (2007).
Stone, S (ed) 1974, Aborigines in white Australia: A documentary history of the attitudes affecting official policy and the Australian Aborigine, 1697-1973, The Griffin Press, Adelaide. Wikipedia.com 2006, Laissez-faire, viewed 10 June 2006,
Due Process In order for a crime to occur there are elements to a crime. First the act that was committed has to be justified illegal, next there has to be a victim, and a location the alleged crime occurred. Unless a police officer has witnessed the crime when it occurred, they cannot respond until the crime has been reported. After a crime has been reported then the criminal justice system begins. The person who allegedly committed the crime has just as many rights as the victim, and their rights start the moment the arrest is made.