Common Law and Colonised Peoples: Studies in Trinidad and Western Australia
This text assesses the contribution of common law towards the construction of unequal relations of ethnicity and race by studying how legal systems which are derived from the common law operate in the social contexts of Trinidad and Western Australia.
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THEORY METHODOLOGY AND ALL THAT
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Aboriginal communities Aboriginal deaths Aboriginal defendants Aboriginal imprisonment Aboriginal women academic Afro-Trinidadians amongst analysis appear attempt attitudes Bilal Abdullah British Bropho C.L.R. James Cain Caribbean cent Chapter civilised colonial legal system colonised colour common law common law systems constituted construction contemporary Cops court officials courts of Trinidad crime criminalisation Deaths in Custody discourse discussed Dodson dominant economic ethnic ethnic/racial ethnicity/race example exploitation Express Fanon field-work Frantz Fanon gaol groups identity Indian indicated Indo-Trinidadians institutions issue jurisdictions labour lawyers legal system lock-ups magistrates marginalised Moreover Muslimeen non-Aboriginal observed offences Omowale oppression particularly phenotypical police officers position practice prison officers prison population Privy Council processes race racial racism RCIADIC refer relevant remanded reported result Robert Bropho Royal Commission sentence significant social relations society specific statistics stratification Sunday Mirror T&T CSO Trinidad and Tobago Trinidad and Western Trinidadian violence Western Australia