NGRI

AcronymDefinition
NGRINot Guilty by Reason of Insanity
NGRINational Geophysical Research Institute
NGRINational Grassland Research Institute
NGRINational Genomics Research Initiative
References in periodicals archive ?
1) Despite the unpopularity of the NGRI defense, there has been an increasing trend toward discharging insanity acquittees from the hospital back to community placements.
4) In reality, the insanity defense is invoked in less than one percent of all felony trials and only twenty-six percent of those pleas result in an NGRI verdict.
uncontested plea of NGRI to a non-violent, petit larceny charge for
This first purpose is accomplished through interviews with the eleven individuals, known as forensic case monitors (FCMs), who monitor NGRI acquittees in the state of Missouri with court-approved conditional releases to live in the community.
He is concerned about Joe's mental illness and wants to ensure Joe understands his legal charges and the court system, so he recommends a defense strategy of NGRI.
The legal approach used by the defense in cases of NGRI due to DID will be determined by the jurisdiction in which the case is tried.
The concept of Depth of detection and Depth of investigation in resistivity and IP, Geophysical Research Bulletin, NGRI, India, no.
Given the media attention to such high-profile cases, it might be surprising to learn that there have actually been relatively few cases that successfully used the NGRI defense.
Prior to 1992, the Criminal Code concerned itself with little other than the bare basis for the NGRI disposition.
supra note 23, at 11 (noting that "some defendants with serious mental illness refuse to permit their defense attorneys to interpose a NGRI defense .
NGRI clients tended to be higher functioning, on average, than nonforensic clients, because NGRI clients must demonstrate a higher level of functioning and psychiatric stability to meet discharge criteria that are much more stringent for forensic clients than nonforensic clients (Linhorst &Turner, 1999).
Speaking of which, Slovenko unquestioningly parrots the new received wisdom that "Not Guilty by Reason of Insanity" represents the "rare" case, ignoring the deep involvement that psychiatry wields in the criminal justice system in alternative sentencing, mitigation of sentences, plea bargains, and the like, Moreover, the "low" percentage of successful NGRI cases, generally accepted to be one-quarter of one percent, masquerades the fact that, over the years, this translates into thousands of cases.