Taylor2 ppt ch11
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Taylor2 ppt ch11

on

  • 1,479 views

CRJ235

CRJ235

Statistics

Views

Total Views
1,479
Views on SlideShare
1,460
Embed Views
19

Actions

Likes
1
Downloads
13
Comments
0

3 Embeds 19

https://sunyulster.sln.suny.edu 17
http://www.weebly.com 1
http://libguides.nccuslis.org 1

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    Taylor2 ppt ch11 Taylor2 ppt ch11 Presentation Transcript

    • Chapter 11 Community-Based Corrections for Juveniles
    • Chapter Outline
      • Introduction and Overview of Juvenile Corrections
      • History of Juvenile Corrections
      • Juvenile Community Corrections
      • Juvenile Probation
        • Juvenile Probation Process
        • Probation Caseload
        • Probation Conditions
        • Issues in Juvenile Probation
        • Working in Juvenile Probation
    • Chapter Outline Continued
      • Variations in Juvenile Probation
        • Intensive Supervision Probation (ISP)
        • Shock Probation
        • School-Based Probation
        • House Arrest and Electronic Monitoring
      • Alternative Sanctions in Juvenile Community Corrections
        • Mediation
        • Restitution
        • Community Service
    • Chapter Outline Continued
      • Community Correctional Alternatives to Incarceration
        • Counseling and Specialized Treatment Programs
        • Day Treatment Programs
        • Foster Care
        • Group Homes
        • Wilderness and Adventure Programs
        • Vocational and Apprenticeship Programs
      • Aftercare for Juveniles, Juvenile Parole, and Parolee Services
      • Qualities of Effective Juvenile Correctional Programs
    • Overview of Juvenile Corrections
      • Police
      • Juvenile Courts
      • Juvenile Correctional System
    • Adjudicated Delinquency Cases by Disposition 1985-2002
    • Juvenile Correctional Alternatives
    • History of Juvenile Corrections
      • The juvenile correctional system in the U.S. grew bifurcated (two-pronged) manner.
        • State reform and training schools
        • The vast array of community-based and private institutions and programs
    • Juvenile Community Corrections
      • Community corrections is a broad term used to capture a variety of correctional alternatives with one common characteristic: they are less restrictive than institutional corrections and are literally operated in the community.
      • The majority of juveniles under sanction in the U.S. are under some form of community corrections.
    • Variables that Influence Disposition
      • Circumstances of the offense committed
      • Prior history with the juvenile justice system
      • Characteristics of the juvenile
      • Juvenile’s family situation
      • Juvenile’s social situation
      • Availability of community resources and alternative placements
      • Availability and workload of staff and correctional personnel
    • Juvenile Probation
      • Probation – a sanction where the court releases a youth to a parent or other guardian to live in the community under certain rules and conditions.
      • Probation in America began with the work of John Augustus.
      • It costs more to incarcerate a juvenile in a facility than it does to put him on probation.
      • Most juvenile offenders on probation never recidivate.
    • Deferred Adjudication
      • A situation in which a youth agrees to follow certain probation conditions without going to court.
      • There is generally no direct supervision by the probation department and the probation is terminated within a short period of time as long as the juvenile does not commit any new offenses.
    • Probation Conditions
      • Attend school regularly
      • Attend work regularly
      • Do not use alcohol and drugs
      • Submit to random drug screening
      • Check in with probation officer regularly
      • Attend special counseling or treatment
      • Do not associate with known criminals
      • Do not commit any crimes
      • Maintain established curfew
      • Do not posses a weapon
      • Pay restitution
      • Perform community service
      • Obey parents or guardian
    • Issues in Juvenile Probation
      • Probation departments cannot control or limit their caseloads.
      • Issues of safety on the job have lead to many jurisdictions to begin arming probation officers and requiring them to become certified law enforcement officers.
      • The goals of probation.
        • New state laws have increased the punitive ability of the court.
    • Probation Officer’s Responsibilities
      • Making intake decisions
      • Preparing Pre-sentence investigation reports.
      • A liaison for the juvenile court.
      • Preparing dispositional plans
      • Supervising juveniles on probation
      • Making decisions about the progress of juveniles on probation
      • Overseeing aftercare for juveniles released from secure placement
    • Intensive Supervision Probation Programs
      • Based on a philosophy of risk control
      • Proper identification of juveniles who need ISP is essential
      • Requires a comprehensive effort encompassing highly structured supervision and a broad array of treatment alternatives
      • Broad base of ongoing community support
      • Financial commitment to ISP in the jurisdiction
    • Types of Juvenile Probation
      • Intensive supervision probation
      • Shock probation
      • School-based probation
      • House arrest and electronic monitoring
    • Alternative Sanctions in Juvenile Community Corrections
      • Mediation
      • Restitution
      • Community service
    • Counseling and Specialized Treatment Programs
      • Day treatment programs
      • Foster care
      • Group homes
      • Wilderness and adventure programs
      • Vocational and apprenticeship programs