Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||by Frank A. Colaprete ; with a foreword by Richard C. Lumb.|
|LC Classifications||HV9950 .C57 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|ISBN 10||9780398078645, 9780398078652|
|LC Control Number||2008053771|
This book takes us beyond aspirational and fashionable approaches to desistance by making a compelling case - both critically and in practice - for participatory self-determination on the part of those with experience of criminal punishment. In Peer Mentoring in Criminal Justice, Gillian Buck retrieves traditions of radical pedagogy and self-help movements to present a contemporary way forward for sustainable recovery from criminalisation. An Introduction to Mentoring --Historical Perspective of Mentoring --Definition of Mentoring --The Concept and Theory of Mentoring --Development Versus Assessment --The Nature of Interpersonal Relationships --Psychosocial and Cultural Aspects of Mentoring --A Model of Transformational Learning --Phases or Stages of the Mentorship --The Five Constructs of Mentoring --Mentoring in the Criminal Justice Professions . This book offers the first in-depth analysis of peer mentoring in criminal justice. Drawing upon a rigorous ethnographic study of multiple community organisations in England, it identifies key features of criminal justice peer mentoring. Mentoring in the Criminal Justice Professions: Conveyance of the Craft. The tradition of moving from one job to another in the criminal justice profession with the belief that on departure a new person will be brought in to assume the duties of his or her predecessor is archaic and ineffective.
With coverage of over forty careers in policing, courts, corrections, and victims services, this text provides a comprehensive overview of the most popular and growing careers in the field. Readers are provided self assessment tools to enhance self awareness and steer them toward realistic and suitable careers in criminal justice/5(11). John Jay College of Criminal Justice held two symposiums on the topic of mentoring justice-involved youth, one back in October of and a follow-up in April of (I wrote about both in IMprint – March and August ) What they found in conjunction with the Department of Youth Rehabilitation Services in Washington, DC is that. Mentoring is a widely-used prevention and intervention strategy for supporting youth who are involved in the criminal justice system. Often these programs emphasize mentoring relationships for youth who are early in their engagement in the juvenile justice system or diverting them from involvement altogether ⎯ after an initial arrest or in lieu of sentencing for a minor crime. Mentoring provides a framework, whether informal or formal, to interact, support, transfer knowledge, and guide the protégé to the desired goal. This book provides a blueprint of mentoring theory and practice, testing, evaluation, research, and a knowledge of what works and what does not that will strengthen both the employee and the employer far beyond most other types of training and .
Research suggests that both natural and programmatic mentors can be effective in reducing recidivism and promoting successful transitions out of juvenile justice systems. The chapter on mentoring for juvenile offenders in the Handbook of Youth Mentoring (2nd Edition). First of its kind overview of the five pillars of criminal justice: academia, law enforcement, forensic services, courts and corrections. Written by practicing criminal justice professionals. Introduction to Criminal Justice Practice and Process 2nd edition by Peak Everett Solution Manual 1 chapters — updated PM — 0 people liked it Ethical Dilemmas and Decisions in Criminal Justice 8th edition by Pollock Solution Manual 1 chapters — updated PM — 0 . Throughout the 20th century, advances in criminal justice profession-alism continued to gain support. John Augustus, the father of modern probation, kept detailed notes on his mentoring of drunkards placed in his care by the court system and following an Attica Prison riot in , the.