Question and answer
Virtually every person incarcerated in jail and 97% of those incarcerated in prison: Answer will commit another crime. will eventually be released back into society. are too poor to hire a
private attorney. do not have a high school education.
State and federal lawmakers are finally realizing that controlling prison costs means controlling recidivism - by helping newly released people establish viable lives once they get out of jail. [ A report just out from a group of 100 policy makers, including elected officials, established by the Council of State Governments argues that the country needs to reinvent its corrections system. In the
place of a system that locks people up and shoves them out the door when their sentences are finished, the report, by the Re-Entry Policy Council, envisions "re-entry" services that reintegrate ex-offenders into their communities. This line of thinking is long overdue. The United States has 2.1 million people behind bars on any given day - nearly seven times the number three decades ago. Corrections costs have risen accordingly - from about $9 billion a year two decades ago to more than $60 billion a year today - making corrections the second-fastest-growing expense in state budgets, after Medicaid. The portrait of the inmate population offered in the report leaves no doubt as to why two-thirds of the people who leave prison are rearrested within a few years. These people were marginally employable before they went to jail - nearly half earned less than $600 a month. They are even less employable afterward, thanks to criminal records. In addition, many of them suffer from mental illnesses that often go untreated after release. The social services necessary for successful re-entry are virtually nonexistent in most communities. The new report offers an exhaustive prescription for changing the status quo: states will need to coax disparate parts of their systems to work together. State officials will also have to re-educate voters, who have grown accustomed to a corrections philosophy that begins and ends with merely locking people up for the longest possible period of time. These policies will need to change, and quickly, if the states are to solve the recidivism problem and develop programs that help former inmates find homes, training, jobs and places in their communities. ]
Get an answer
Original conversation
User: If a probationer does not claim a right against self-incrimination, any statements made to a probation officer may be used as evidence. true or false?

User: Virtually every person incarcerated in jail and 97% of those incarcerated in prison: Answer will commit another crime. will eventually be released back into society. are too poor to hire a private attorney. do not have a high school education.

Weegy: State and federal lawmakers are finally realizing that controlling prison costs means controlling recidivism - by helping newly released people establish viable lives once they get out of jail. [ A report just out from a group of 100 policy makers, including elected officials, established by the Council of State Governments argues that the country needs to reinvent its corrections system. In the place of a system that locks people up and shoves them out the door when their sentences are finished, the report, by the Re-Entry Policy Council, envisions "re-entry" services that reintegrate ex-offenders into their communities. This line of thinking is long overdue. The United States has 2.1 million people behind bars on any given day - nearly seven times the number three decades ago. Corrections costs have risen accordingly - from about $9 billion a year two decades ago to more than $60 billion a year today - making corrections the second-fastest-growing expense in state budgets, after Medicaid. The portrait of the inmate population offered in the report leaves no doubt as to why two-thirds of the people who leave prison are rearrested within a few years. These people were marginally employable before they went to jail - nearly half earned less than $600 a month. They are even less employable afterward, thanks to criminal records. In addition, many of them suffer from mental illnesses that often go untreated after release. The social services necessary for successful re-entry are virtually nonexistent in most communities. The new report offers an exhaustive prescription for changing the status quo: states will need to coax disparate parts of their systems to work together. State officials will also have to re-educate voters, who have grown accustomed to a corrections philosophy that begins and ends with merely locking people up for the longest possible period of time. These policies will need to change, and quickly, if the states are to solve the recidivism problem and develop programs that help former inmates find homes, training, jobs and places in their communities. ]
Expert answered|Dmcinnita|Points 10|

Question
Asked 11/21/2012 8:49:01 AM
0 Answers/Comments
New answers
Rating

There are no new answers.

Comments

There are no comments.

Add an answer or comment
Log in or sign up first.
Questions asked by the same visitor
Federal probation officers have the authority to arrest probation violators, but they are encouraged to obtain an arrest warrant from a court and have the warrant executed by Answer state officials. the U.S. Marshals Service. the F.B.I. local police.
Weegy: Federal probation officers have the authority to arrest probation violators, but they are encouraged to obtain an arrest warrant from a court and have the warrant executed by state officials. (More)
Question
Expert Answered
Asked 11/21/2012 9:04:15 AM
0 Answers/Comments
Who makes the release decision when an offender is sentenced to shock parole? Answer the appellate court judge the U.S. Sentencing Commission the parole board the prosecutor
Weegy: The parole board makes the release decision when an offender is sentenced to shock parole. (More)
Question
Expert Answered
Asked 11/21/2012 9:06:42 AM
0 Answers/Comments
Streetwise young women with little respect for traditional prison values are called: Answer cools. lifes. squares. crack kids.
Question
Not Answered
Updated 11/21/2012 10:34:10 AM
1 Answer/Comment
Streetwise young women with little respect for traditional prison values are called crack kids.
Added 11/21/2012 10:34:10 AM
This answer has been added to the Weegy Knowledgebase
Streetwise young women with little respect for traditional prison values are called: Answer cools. lifes. squares. crack kids.
Question
Not Answered
Updated 11/21/2012 10:44:43 AM
1 Answer/Comment
Streetwise young women with little respect for traditional prison values are called: crack kids.
Added 11/21/2012 10:44:43 AM
This answer has been added to the Weegy Knowledgebase
19,732,885 questions answered
Popular Conversations
Solve. -6b = -15
Weegy: -6b = -15 15 - 6b = 0 b = 5/2 User: Fill in the blank with the appropriate number. ____ - 39 = ...
3/1/2015 7:14:02 PM| 3 Answers
-6 + (-2)
Weegy: (-6)^-2 = 1/(-6)^2; = 1/36 User: 2/5*2/5
3/1/2015 7:42:50 PM| 2 Answers
Because the soil was depleted during the time of the Dust Bowl many ...
Weegy: moved westward to coastal states User: How did environmental changes in the Great Plains lead to changes in ...
3/1/2015 8:28:08 PM| 2 Answers
What group tends to define hackers and their activities in terms of ...
Weegy: Grey-hat hackers are those that may or may not do harm
3/1/2015 5:23:28 AM| 1 Answers
Which of the following describes the translation of the graph of y = ...
Weegy: x^2 has a negative coefficient so the parabola is opens downward. x-coordinate = 0/2(-1) = 0 ; since ...
3/1/2015 5:54:00 AM| 1 Answers
Weegy Stuff
S
L
P
L
P
P
Points 85 [Total 7971]| Ratings 0| Comments 85| Invitations 0|Offline
S
1
L
1
L
P
P
L
P
P
P
Points 64 [Total 16979]| Ratings 0| Comments 64| Invitations 0|Online
S
P
C
L
P
L
1
Points 31 [Total 7338]| Ratings 0| Comments 31| Invitations 0|Online
S
1
L
L
Points 18 [Total 7519]| Ratings 0| Comments 18| Invitations 0|Offline
S
Points 8 [Total 99]| Ratings 0| Comments 8| Invitations 0|Offline
Points 0 [Total 0]| Ratings 0| Comments 0| Invitations 0|Offline
Points 0 [Total 0]| Ratings 0| Comments 0| Invitations 0|Offline
S
Points 0 [Total 0]| Ratings 0| Comments 0| Invitations 0|Offline
S
Points 0 [Total 0]| Ratings 0| Comments 0| Invitations 0|Offline
S
Points 0 [Total 0]| Ratings 0| Comments 0| Invitations 0|Offline
Home | Contact | Blog | About | Terms | Privacy | Social | ©2014 Purple Inc.