Second, Acknowledging the feelings and rights of victims... Beyond the needs of individuals who were directly affected by a crime, we should also consider the need for justice by society as a whole. Some have suggested that our operational legal principles exist because they more or less adequately capture an intuitive sense of justice. Even if one accepts the empirical evidence that some individuals may have deficits that impair their ability to make decisions, the idea that these individuals should not be considered responsible for their behavior can still be difficult to accept. Crime elicits very strong emotional reactions in people, particularly those who are victims of crime. Graphic depictions of serious crimes generate feelings of anger and a strong desire for retribution. People feel strongly that crime must be punished and have understandable difficulty feeling sympathy for the perpetrators of these offenses. The idea that some individuals, who may commit the most serious crimes, are not entirely responsible for their behavior, no matter how severe, is hard to acknowledge.
Third (LASTLY), Humane treatment of offenders.
As Raine and Glenn stated in chapter 8, Ethical Issues, we need "a more forward-thinking system."
Psychopathy - An Introduction to Biological Findings and Their Implications, Andrea L. Glenn and Adriane Raine, 2014
Trainwreck Ed. Vol 1.0
Trainwreck Ed. 1.3 - Check Mate
Trainwreck Ed. 1.4 Save MICKEEE!
Trainwreck Ed. 1.5 - Epilogue?
Mickey the pit bull update: Sheriff Joe Arpaio takes custody of dog that attacked Phoenix boy