By Dubuc E.J.
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Extra info for 2-Filteredness and The Point of Every Galois Topos
Support for the death penalty appears to be cyclical in nature. In her review of Gallup Polls, Erskine (1970) found that there was a decline in the support of capital punishment between 1936 and 1966, going from 62% to 42%. However, by 1969, the support of capital punishment had risen again to 51% (Erskine 1970). ” A 1958 Roper Poll shows that people are not as certain about their support of the death penalty (Hochkammer 1969). Respondents were asked whether the worst criminals should receive death or life imprisonment; “42% favored the death penalty, 50% favored life imprisonment, and 8% were undecided” (Hochkammer 1969:364).
This report studied all the problems in the implementation of the death penalty and potential ways to solve those problems. The report outlines five areas that feature “serious deficiencies” – namely, the competency of State-appointed counsel in capital cases, the independence and thoroughness of post-conviction and habeas corpus review of capital cases, continuing racial discrimination in the exercise of discretion in capital cases, and imposition of the death penalty on the mentally retarded and on individuals who were under the age of eighteen at the time they committed capital offenses (ABA 2001).
The new statute required that the condemned criminal be incarcerated for one year before s/he is executed, and the punishment could “take place only upon the order of the executive [the Governor]” (Barrows 1907:181). According to Barrows (1907) no Governor had signed an executive order; as a result, no hangings were carried out. The Espy files show that only 17 executions were carried out in Kansas between 1853 and 1930 (Espy 2000). In addition, many states began to limit the types of crimes that were punishable by death (Barrows 1907).
2-Filteredness and The Point of Every Galois Topos by Dubuc E.J.