Juvenile intensive supervision
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Published by U.S. Dept. of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Juvenile corrections -- United States -- Handbooks, manuals, etc,
  • Intensive probation -- United States -- Handbooks, manuals, etc,
  • Community-based corrections -- United States -- Handbooks, manuals, etc

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBarry Krisberg ... [et al.]
SeriesOJJDP summary
ContributionsKrisberg, Barry, United States. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention
The Physical Object
Paginationix, 80 p. :
Number of Pages80
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14452812M
OCLC/WorldCa31696965

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service (OJJDP Statistical Briefing Book ). The length of a juvenile’s probation period may be specified by the judge, or it can be open ended. In jurisdictions with indeterminate lengths, probation officers have discretion in deciding when to close a case and dismiss a youth from supervision (Westat and NCJJ ).File Size: KB. Get this from a library! Juvenile intensive supervision: planning guide: program summary. [Barry Krisberg; United States. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention.;]. What is juvenile intensive supervised probation (JISP)? Intensive supervision programs for youthful offenders; they possess many of the same features a programs for adults, including more frequent face-to-face visits, curfews, drug and alcohol checks, electronic monitoring, and home confinements. conducted among juveniles on intensive supervision in Colorado in the mids. The original researchers randomly assigned 40 juveniles on intensive supervision probation to either the control or experimental group unless the probation officer thought the delinquent was unsuitableAuthor: Stefanie A. Cain.

Police and the courts are developing diversion programs and intensive supervision possibilities based on the "balanced approach," which gives equal consideration to protecting the community and rehabilitating offenders. In this fifth edition of Juvenile Delinquency, these matters and many others related to juvenile delinquency in 5/5(2). OCLC Number: Notes: Cover title: Colorado Intensive Supervision Probation Program. "February, " "Supported by Grant Number GH-5 'Enhancing the Effectiveness of Community Corrections, ' National Institute of Corrections.". CONTACTING RIVERSIDE COUNTY JUVENILE FACILITIES Administration Orange Street, Suite , Riverside, CA () Mail: PO Box , Riverside, CA DETENTION AND TREATMENT FACILITIES Indio Juvenile Hall Oasis St. Indio, CA () Alan M. Crogan Youth Treatment and Education Center &File Size: KB. For nearly a decade the most comprehensive account of delinquency prevention and control efforts, this popular textbook has been thoroughly revised to cover all major recent trends in the field. The new edition offers a careful analysis of intensive supervision programs, connecting ISPs with earlier intermediate intervention programs and probing the effectiveness of this entire class of.

  America’s prisons are becoming increasingly overcrowded, with many authorities seeking to shift the supervision of offenders into the community as a result. In new research, Jordan M. Hyatt & Geoffrey C. Barnes investigate the use of intensive supervision for the most serious offenders. In a study of more than high risk probationers, they. The Nature of Intensive Supervision Probation. Intensive supervision probation is defined as a community-based rehabilitative program whereby the offender is sentenced to perform certain tasks under the management of the Community Probation Services (Clear, Cole, & Reisig, ).   Intensive Supervision Probation (ISP) is a form of community supervision that employs smaller caseloads, more frequent contacts, and a variety of other mechanisms to increase the level of surveillance and control for those on criminal probation. While this approach has seen successive waves of research interest, the evidence on its effectiveness seems relatively : Geoffrey C. Barnes, Jordan M. Hyatt. intensive supervision probation, community service, nonsecure juvenile residential facilities, nonresidential day treatment alternatives, electronic monitoring, house arrest, training schools and boot camps. Santana v. Collazo. no constitutional right to treatment.