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Restorative Justice: Including Victim, Offender and Community in Criminal Justice System

Junaid Rasool1, Kamran Mustafa2, &Kashan Atif3

Abstract
Restorative of Justice (RJ) is flipsides to the central punitive justice system. It is a more comprehensive way that covers victims, offenders, and communities. This research supplements current research by seeking feedback from RJ high level advisors and designer on the impact of RJ methods on criminal re-entry and satisfaction with victims and communities. Restorative justice is more than just victim arbitration, though it is often involved. The comprehensive rehabilitation model that includes victims, offenders, and communities has many different applications, including minor crimes, heinous and violent crime, outreach
activities, and offender victim meetings of the Community Accountability Committee. In spite of the fact that financing is viewed as a significant test, the main test distinguished by members is a change in outlook in the manner in which criminal equity is seen. The US justice system relies heavily on criminal methods, and restorative justice requires consideration of the system in which criminals, victims, and communities play a key part. The values of restorative justice reflect to a large extent the values of self-determination, personality, acceptance and
responsibility of social work. In order to align the regulations with the ethics of social work, social specialists must be aware of this concept so that they can actively support their clients, as well as fairer and more principled national and national policies. Simultaneously, social specialists must be alert that combining the parts of doctors and justice facilitators may be harmful to justice.

Keyword: Restorative Justice, Victim, Community, Offender