volume 35, issue 3, P305-327 2013
DOI: 10.1080/09649069.2013.802108
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Abstract: The Legal Aid, Sentencing and Punishment of Offenders Act (LASPO) has been described by many commentators as a dramatic curtailment of access to justice which is likely to impact disproportionately on marginalised groups and individuals. This paper seeks to set LASPO in its historical context -as a radical development, but nevertheless one that is consistent with the policy discourses of responsibilization and consumerism dominant from the 1990s. It uses research into the experience of the Not For Profit sect…

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