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dc.contributor.advisorDe Stefani, Paolo
dc.contributor.authorPinto, Mariana : Araujo Mendes
dc.date.accessioned2019-03-21T14:02:17Z
dc.date.available2019-03-21T14:02:17Z
dc.date.issued2011
dc.identifier.urihttps://doi.org/20.500.11825/965
dc.descriptionSecond semester University: University of Paduaen_US
dc.description.abstractWhile IHRL and European regional instruments on the matter of the penalty of deprivation of liberty applied to minors have been widely transposed to most European national legislations, a gap between laws and practical implementation still persists. Besides predictable practical implementation problems (e.g. funding difficulties), there seems to be a widespread disenchantment in Europe towards the rights based approach to juvenile justice provided for in those instruments. In particular, penal interventions based on the right to education seem to be seen as unrealistic and ineffective in preventing and controlling juvenile delinquency. This study’s main research methodology was a ―desktop‖ one complemented by field research in the form of a visit to an Italian juvenile detention centre. From this research it could be concluded that right to education based interventions/measures applied to imprisoned young offenders are the most suitable penal response to offenses committed by minors for it is the approach that best fits the special nature of children and that can best tackle recidivism. In order to seriously and effectively deal with the problem of juvenile delinquency in a way that complies with the international children’s rights framework, the right to education of imprisoned children has to be fully recognised and fulfilled. States that have the resources to do so, such as the case study country of this research (Italy), have the international obligation to actually implement IHRL and regional standards.en_US
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.relation.ispartofseriesEMA theses 2010/2011;56
dc.subjectjuvenile detentionen_US
dc.subjectrehabilitationen_US
dc.subjectright to educationen_US
dc.title“Schools of crime” or young offenders rehabilitation? : the right to education in juvenile detention centresen_US
dc.typeThesisen_US


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