Tribunals on Trial: A Study of Decision-making Under the Mental Health Act 1983
Providing a unique insight into the decision making processes of Mental Health Review Tribunals and of the motivations and aspiriations of the patients and psychiatrists appearing before them, this book assesses the process of decision making from the initial application by a patient, through
descriptions of tribunal hearings, to an examination of their deliberations. It uses empirical data from individual cases to explain the inherent limitations of legal safeguards functioning in therapeutic contexts.
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The Influence of the Judicial Approach
Patients with Classifications of Mental Illness
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accept Acheland advice appeared application approach appropriate arguably argued assessment behaviour believed clear clearly concerned conditional discharge considerations considered constitute continued course Court criteria danger decision-making decisions detained detention DHSS difficulties direct discussed effect ensure evidence example experience felt Finally findings further given grounds hearing Home Office Home Secretary independent individual interests interviewed issues judges judicial less matters medical member Mental Health mental illness merely Moreover namely nature necessary noted observations offence opinion outcome patients period personality position potential practice prepared present problems protection psychiatric psychiatrists psychopathic disorder question reached reasons received recommendations referred regarded release remained reports representative respect responsibility restricted result risk RMO's role Rules satisfied secure sentence Similarly Special Hospital statutory suffering transfer treatment trial leave tribunal tribunal's wished