2 edition of What works, promising interventions in juvenile justice found in the catalog.
What works, promising interventions in juvenile justice
|Statement||Imogene M. Montgomery ... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Montgomery, Imogene M., United States. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention., National Center for Juvenile Justice.|
|LC Classifications||HV9104 .W475 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 248 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||248|
|LC Control Number||97227952|
The Justice Research and Statistics Association is a national nonprofit organization of state Statistical Analysis Center (SAC) directors, and other researchers and practitioners throughout government, academia, and the justice community who are dedicated to the use of research and analysis to make informed policy and program conducts and publishes multistate, policy In juvenile justice, what works generally refers to Thus, many agencies rely on practices and programs that are considered promising due to extensive research using quasi-experimental designs. Target interventions in corrections (risk, need, treatment/responsivity, dosage). ://
that many social interventions are more cost-effective in producing better public safety outcomes than expanded incarceration. The initiatives described below present a sampling of such interventions in early childhood education, juvenile justice, and community investment that have been demonstrated to be effective in reducing :// Download Citation | What Works and What’s Promising | This book came about through the collective experience of both authors. Jada and Dave independently and together on various projects have 's_Promising.
“What works” literature in the field of juvenile justice in Albania is not taken in consideration in none of the stages of criminal justice, including investigation, security measures, trial Department of Justice Programs. o What Works in Each Institution. The available evidence does support some conclusions about what works, what doesn't, and what's promising in each of the seven institutional settings for crime prevention. These conclusions are reported at Crime what works, what doesn't.
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Get this from a library. What works: promising interventions in Juvenile Justice. [Imogene M Montgomery; Marilyn Landon; United States. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention.] What works, promising interventions in juvenile justice.
Pittsburgh, PA: National Center for Juvenile Justice, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Imogene M Montgomery; United States.
Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency :// What Works: Promising Interventions in Juvenile Justice, Program Report prevention and treatment programs in the juvenile justice system represents results of a national survey of 3, juvenile justice professionals, including juvenile and family court judges, court administrators, probation officers, and line staff What works nominated over The Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP), part of the U.S.
Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, provides national leadership, coordination, and resources to prevent and respond to juvenile delinquency and victimization. OJJDP supports the efforts of states, tribes, and communities to develop and implement effective and equitable juvenile justice systems Lawmakers from eight southern states learned more about this and other promising practices in juvenile justice during a recent nonpartisan, regional gathering led by the National Conference of State Legislatures (NCSL) and sponsored by the Annie E.
Casey :// The Web site is a resource to help practitioners and policymakers understand what works in justice-related programs and practices. It includes information on justice-related programs and assigns evidence ratings--effective, promising, and no effects--to indicate whether there is evidence from research that a program achieves its ://?ID= Juvenile justice policies have historically been built on a foundation of myths and misconceptions.
Fear of young, drug-addled superpredators, concerns about immigrants and gangs, claims of gender biases, and race hostilities have influenced the public's views and, consequently, the evolution of juvenile :// The Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP) encourages the use of evidence-based programs and practices.
Evidence-based programs and practices generally have one or more rigorous outcome evaluations that demonstrated effectiveness by measuring the relationship between the program and its intended outcome (s).
This includes measuring the direction and size of A variety of methods have been used by counselors and therapists in the treatment of juveniles under the supervision and care of children service and juvenile justice agencies.
The specific treatment technique used is dependent on the situation, the youth’s needs, and the resources :// Department of Justice.
Key issues: What works to pre-vent crime, especially youth vio-lence. Out of all the hundreds of different strategies used in com-munities, families, schools, labor markets, places, police, and crimi-nal justice, which ones succeed, and to what extent. What does the scientific evidence suggest about the effectiveness of Rigorous evaluations have examined CBT-based interventions in criminal and juvenile justice.
You can find many of these evaluations in NIJ'sthe U.S. Department of Justice clearinghouse for what works, what doesn't and what's promising in criminal justice, juvenile justice and crime victim :// 2 days ago NIJ works closely with the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP) to support high-quality, rigorous research, evaluations, and statistical analyses related to juvenile justice, as well as preventing and responding to juvenile delinquency and victimization.
This research provides information about the risk and protective factors that contribute to or deter youth’s Stay Informed Register with NCJRS to receive NCJRS's biweekly e-newsletter JUSTINFO and additional periodic emails from NCJRS and the NCJRS federal sponsors that highlight the latest research published or sponsored by the Office of Justice Programs.
NCJRS Abstract. The document referenced below is part of the NCJRS Virtual Library collection. To conduct further searches of the collection ?id= Clinical Interventions in Criminal Justice Settings balances theoretical frameworks and research methodology to examine the effective evidence-based practices and principles for populations within the criminal justice system.
The book explores the major clinical issues that are relevant for adopting evidence-based practices and demonstrates how principles for juvenile justice practice. Proven Treatment Programs for Offenders Although lists of "proven" and "promising" programs for the treat-ment of offenders may vary as a function of outcomes chosen, criteria applied, and statistical methods (e.g., meta-analysis) employed, at of best Youth under the age of 18 who are accused of committing a delinquent or criminal act are typically processed through a juvenile justice system similar to that of the adult criminal justice system in many ways—processes include arrest, detainment, petitions, hearings, adjudications, dispositions, placement, probation, and reentry—the juvenile justice process operates according to juvenile justice system.
None turned out to be consistently helpful. In a systematic review, by a special panel of the National Research Council, of rigorous evaluations of these strategies concluded that none could be described as effective.8 Estimating the effects of interventions to pre-vent delinquency—as with any developmental CrimeSolutions uses rigorous research to inform you about what works in criminal justice, juvenile justice, and crime victim services.
We set a high bar for the scientific quality of the evidence used to assign ratings — the more rigorous a study’s research design (e.g., randomized control trials, quasi-experimental designs), the more compelling the research evidence. Contains summaries of juvenile justice trends from around the world, including the US, the Netherlands, Brazil, Russia, India, South Africa, and China Covers central issues in the scholarly literature, such as social learning theories, opportunity theories, criminal processing, labeling and deterrence, gangs and crime, community-based sanctions Positive behavior interventions and supports are strategies employed by schools to effectively expect, teach, and encourage pro-social behavior in classrooms and school-wide.
A positive approach includes a focus on prevention, early intervention, teamwork between all adults working with students, meeting stud.
Richards, Kelly, Rosevear, Lisa, & Gilbert, Robyn () Promising interventions for reducing Indigenous juvenile offending. Indigenous Justice Clearinghouse. Indigenous Justice Clearinghouse, Australian Institute of Criminology, ://Ina Federal law required the U.S.
Attorney General to provide Congress with an independent review of the Many crime prevention programs work. Others don’t. Most programs have not yet been evaluated with enough scientific evidence to draw conclusions.
Enough evidence is available, however, to create provisional lists of what works, what doesn’t, and what’s ://: What-Works,-What-Doesn't,-What.Juvenile Justice and Delinquency brings into focus the causes of delinquency and provides students with a broad, up-to-date review of the latest research, statistical data, theories, and court decisions in the U.S.
juvenile justice Barry Krisberg writes from a research-based approach which offers students pragmatic solutions to problems within the system—focusing on the