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The difference between the adversarial and inquisitorial system

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The difference between the adversarial and inquisitorial system of trials. Examples include Indonesia and Schapelle Corby.

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The difference between the adversarial and inquisitorial system
Topics this document covers:
Law Government Legal procedure Legal history Adversarial system Inquisitorial system Criminal law Legal professions Criminal Procedure Trial Legal case Jury
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Topics this document covers:
Law Government Legal procedure Legal history Adversarial system Inquisitorial system Criminal law Legal professions Criminal Procedure Trial Legal case Jury
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In contemporary Law, both the adversarial and inquisitorial systems exist in the trial and proceedings of a legal case. Although both are used for alike outcomes, each have distinctive qualities that differentiate them from the other. The adversarial system is legally defined as a system of determining and resolving legal conflicts, relying on the expertise of the representatives of each opposing side, who present their case to an unprejudiced decision- maker. Alternatively, the inquisitorial system is dependent on the courts active involvement in a case and how it is conducted and trialled. When discussing the differences between the adversarial and inquisitorial systems, their most discernible distinction is the path they each take in the proceedings of a legal case. The adversarial system, used in Australia, allows two sides of a case to pr...
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