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  • Bilox Fraud Case Summary

    While conducting the investigation on Biloxi, it has come to the attention of the auditors that there are red flags present within the company. The primary red flag is seen within the company’s mission statement, “Mutual dependence toward mutual success.” This mission statement is too broad and does not incorporate protocols or procedures that employees are to abide by. In, addition the employees do not have a code of ethics to follow, which includes the negative effects of fraud and the…

    Words: 945 - Pages: 4
  • The Pros And Cons Of Nuclear Deterrence

    nuclear deterrence morally acceptable? The reason for the controversy surrounding moral acceptability in nuclear deterrence, stems from the devastation nuclear weapons can cause, including high civilian death tolls. This creates a dilemma for nuclear deterrence because of the nature of deterrence itself. It is important to understand at this point that deterrence, by nature, is only effective when the threat is credible. The state has to be absolutely prepared to carry out the deterrence…

    Words: 2105 - Pages: 8
  • Deterrence Theory In Criminal Justice

    am pretty confident that most criminals do not make conscious decisions since a large majority of them are stealing, robbing, and resorting to violence in an effort to support a drug habit. Walker (2015) cites four problems associated with the deterrence theory; communicating the message, understanding…

    Words: 1138 - Pages: 5
  • China's Nuclear Deterrence Strategy

    argue that “nuclear deterrence” is still relevant in promoting world peace”. The post Cold War era indicates the period when the Collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991 to the present. The nuclear deterrence strategy gained more prominence as a military strategy regarding the use of nuclear weapons during Cold War. Nuclear deterrence is a way to inhibit a country’s intended aggression moves by threatening a more powerful adversary with nuclear weapons. The objective of nuclear deterrence is to…

    Words: 1049 - Pages: 5
  • General Deterrence: The Evolution Of Punishment

    two. The concept of general deterrence utilizes the threat of punishment to deter society from crime, and the reasoning behind punishment based on those grounds will be examined in this essay. Rehabilitation rationale will also be analyzed to highlight the respective strength of general deterrence and retribution in offenders receiving the punishment they deserve. The utilitarian and rational strengths associated with the threat of punishment makes general deterrence the most convincing…

    Words: 1270 - Pages: 6
  • Justification Of General Deterrence Analysis

    Justifying the Punishment of a Criminal Offender For decades, the debate on the justification of legal punishment has troubled scholars. The paper, “The Justification of General Deterrence,” written by Daniel M. Farrell adds to this debate by offering a unique take on the justification of punishment. In the paper, Farrell conceives the justification of punishment as “weakly retributivistic” –a balance between the radical form of retributivism and a forward-looking notion of punishment. Farrell,…

    Words: 1656 - Pages: 7
  • The Pros And Cons Of Cyber Deterrence

    Cyber deterrence has been thrown out in the public, governmental, and military sectors for the better part of the first half of the decade, stretching into discussions currently in organizations like NATO, and governments worldwide. The theory is simple: “deter someone from doing something out of fear of repercussion or retaliation.” Theory and concept however, are very different premises and conclusions. Everyone in the information warfare area knows that attribution is a slippery slope, and…

    Words: 1639 - Pages: 7
  • Classical Criminology And Deterrence Theory

    (1) Deterrence theory takes root in the concepts of classical criminology. The theory asserts that people making rational decisions to commit crime as a means of pursuing their own personal interests by increasing their pleasure and reducing their pain. Offenders commit crime because its advantageous. To deter crime, swift, certain, and appropriately severe punishments must be imposed. Individuals will reject the option to offend because they are fearful of the certainty, swiftness and…

    Words: 1340 - Pages: 6
  • Arguments Against Nuclear Deterrence

    weapons tolerated given their overwhelming destructive power? This has been justified by the theory of nuclear deterrence. This theory hypothesizes that if a nation armed with nuclear weapons threatens nuclear retaliation, other countries will refrain from initiating a military attack. It began its life after Hiroshima as the threat to destroy cities. During the Cold War, nuclear deterrence preserved the peace between the two great powers by making the resort to a nuclear war irrational. There…

    Words: 2839 - Pages: 12
  • Nuclear Deterrence In The Cold War

    Throughout the 20th century there have been many nations that have had a significant impact on opposing states with regards to nuclear deterrence, but none have had a greater impact than the United States, Soviet Union, Great Britain, China, and France. The United States along with the Soviet Union became one of the most well-known nations to exploit nuclear deterrence during the Cold War. Their actions not only impacted China with the acquisition of the Hydrogen Bomb, but impacted Great Britain…

    Words: 1924 - Pages: 8
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