Better would be: "Do you think it is fair to try juveniles as adults?" Or: "Is it fair to try juveniles as adults?" However neither sentence is relevant here, since the subject is the juvenile court system. It is not about trying juveniles as adults.Do you think it sounds fair that “cold-blooded” juveniles should be tried and sentenced as adults?
That is a grammatical sentence. However, you should ask yourself if the one thing is related to the other.I believe it’s fair [to try juveniles as adults] only if the justice system modernizes the juvenile courts.
While that is certainly a grammatical sentence, it hardly seems to be what you want to say. What is left out of that sentence that should be a part of that sentence? (I am quite sure that the man didn't really say what you said he said.)In Greg Krikorian’s “Many kids called unfit for adult trial”, he states that there are juveniles that are as young as eleven years old.
Since no mention of behavior was made previously, that doesn't refer to anything. How would you rewrite that sentence so that it makes sense?Juvenile court isn’t designed to handle such malicious behavior.
We can punish bad behavior because what we mean by that is that we punish those who are guilty of bad behavior. However, we cannot sentence bad behavior. We have to sentence people.Bad juvenile behavior needs to be punished appropriately instead of being directly sentenced as adults.
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