Joshua Samuel Barton

Sullivan & Cromwell - New York Headquarters

125 Broad Street

New York, NY 10004-2400

United States

SCHOLARLY PAPERS

3

DOWNLOADS
Rank 45,628

SSRN RANKINGS

Top 45,628

in Total Papers Downloads

689

CITATIONS

0

Scholarly Papers (3)

1.

The Structure and Limits of Criminal Law

in The Structure and Limits of Criminal Law (Paul Robinson ed., Ashgate 2014)., U of Penn Law School, Public Law Research Paper No. 13-23
Number of pages: 14 Posted: 20 Sep 2013 Last Revised: 20 Aug 2014
Paul H. Robinson and Joshua Samuel Barton
University of Pennsylvania Law School and Sullivan & Cromwell - New York Headquarters
Downloads 217 (82,166)

Abstract:

criminal liability, blameworthiness, culpability, mens rea, regulatory offenses, strict liability, preventive detention, criminal conduct, actus reus, criminalization, overcriminalization, harm principle, morality enforcement, excuse defenses

2.

Empirical Desert, Individual Prevention, and Limiting Retributivism: A Reply

New Criminal Law Review, Vol. 17, Pg. 312, Spring 2014., U of Penn Law School, Public Law Research Paper No. 13-19
Number of pages: 65 Posted: 21 Aug 2013 Last Revised: 15 Apr 2014
Paul H. Robinson, Joshua Samuel Barton and Matthew J. Lister
University of Pennsylvania Law School, Sullivan & Cromwell - New York Headquarters and University of Pennsylvania - Legal Studies Department
Downloads 182 (107,159)

Abstract:

criminal law, law & society, psychology, views of justice, sentencing and corrections, punishment, blame, lay intuitions of justice, empirical desert, moral credibility, individual prevention, future dangerousness, preventative detention, community involvement in criminal punishment

3.

Recklessness in Scots Criminal Law: Subjective or Objective?

(2011) 2 Juridical Review 143-161
Number of pages: 19 Posted: 23 Sep 2013
Joshua Samuel Barton
Sullivan & Cromwell - New York Headquarters
Downloads 55 (151,605)

Abstract:

Mens rea, culpability, blameworthiness, criminal law, recklessness, criminal intent, criminal mind, objectivism, subjectivism, scots law