1 edition of Juvenile detention and correctional facility census, 1975 found in the catalog.
Juvenile detention and correctional facility census, 1975
by Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research in Ann Arbor, Mich
Written in English
|Statement||principal investigator, Bureau of Justice Statistics.|
|Series||ICPSR study -- 7707.|
|Contributions||United States. Bureau of Justice Statistics.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 102,  leaves ;|
|Number of Pages||102|
Residential facilities operated by state and local governments as juvenile detention and correctional facilities that were in operation at the time the census was initiated (November ), had been in operation at least a month prior to the primary census reference date (J ), and had a resident population of at least 50 percent. Juvenile Correctional Officer Jobs & Job Description. Juvenile Corrections Officers provide both direct supervision and remote monitoring to youths age 18 and younger in a secure detention facility. Officers often assist in the development, evaluation of, transition of youth to offsite residential transition programs.
The implementation of life skills programs can occur in a wide range of youth confinement settings that include juvenile detention and corrections, as well as adult correctional facilities. Facilities that place a strong emphasis on a youth’s successful reentry to the community typically invest in the process of teaching basic life skills and. This report on the custodial role of the Nation's juvenile justice system presents findings from the , , , , and censuses of public and private juvenile facilities. Its stated primary purpose is to provide a broad overview of trends and statistical data on the characteristics of the residents and facilities and to assist federal, state, and local administrators in.
United States Department of Justice. Office of Justice Programs. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, and United States Department of Justice. Office of Justice Programs. Bureau of Justice Statistics. Juvenile Detention and Correctional Facility Census, ICPSRv2. The American criminal justice system holds more than million people in 1, state prisons, federal prisons, juvenile correctional facilities, 3, local jails, and 76 Indian Country jails as well as in military prisons, immigration detention facilities, civil commitment centers, and prisons in the U.S. territories.
JRFC collects data from over public and private juvenile detention and correctional facilities that house delinquent and/or status offenders. CONTENT. Collects data on facility characteristics including physical health, mental health, education, substance abuse, deaths and a one day count of residents.
FREQUENCY. This is a biennial census. Juvenile Detention and Correctional Facility Census, (ICPSR ) Version Date: View help for published Cite this study |. Get this from a library. Children in custody: a report on the juvenile detention and correctional facility census of [United States.
National Criminal Justice Information and Statistics Service.; United States. Law Enforcement Assistance Administration.]. Get this from a library. Children in custody: a report on the juvenile detention and correctional facility census of [United States.
National Criminal Justice Information and. Children in custody: advance report on the juvenile detention and correctional facility census of For sale by the Supt.
of Docs., U.S. G.P.O., Edition/Format: Print book: National government publication advance report on the juvenile detention and correctional facility census of \/span>\n \u00A0. Juvenile Detention and Correctional Facility Census, February 1, NCJ Types of facilities included in the census were detention centers; shelters; reception or diagnostic centers; training schools; ranches, forestry.
The Juvenile Detention and Correctional Facility Census of was the sixth in a series of surveys of state and lecal public facilities in the juvenile justice system.
The first of these major surveys was designed by the Law Enforcement Assistance Administration (LEAA) and the. The National Center for Juvenile Justice (NCJJ), located in Pittsburgh, PA.
is the research division of the National Council of Juvenile and Family Court Judges and is the oldest juvenile justice research group in the United States, having conducted national and sub national studies on crime and delinquency since Easy Access to the Census of Juveniles in Residential Placement (EZACJRP) provides access to national data describing the characteristics of youth held in residential placement facilities, including detailed information about the youth's age, sex, race/ethnicity, placement status, length of stay, and most serious offense.
Law enforcement and detention-administering agencies must contact the facility directly before transporting a youth to the facility. Please call each facility directly. Contact information can be found in the Secure and Specialized-Secure Detention Facilities directory.
Get this from a library. Children in custody: advance report on the juvenile detention and correctional facility census of [United States.
National Criminal Justice Information and Statistics Service.]. The Juvenile Facility Census was sponsored by the U.S. Department of ' Justice, Office of Juvenile Justice' and Delinquency Prevention, with the data collection effort done by the Bureau of the Census.
The Census updated and expanded the data base from the Juvenile Facility Census. Justification. Children in Custody, Census of Public and Private Juvenile Detention, Correctional, and Shelter Facilities, and Sue A. Kline, Bureau of Justice Statistics May 1, NCJ Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention 4 types: committed, detained, diverted, and other.5 In70 percent of the juveniles counted in the CJRP census were in committed status, 28 percent were in detained status, 1 percent were in diverted.
CJRP replaced the Census of Public and Private Juvenile Detention, Correctional, and Shelter Facilities, also known as the Children in Custody census, which had been conducted since the early s. The census typically takes place on the fourth Wednesday in October in odd numbered years.
Facilities that hold juvenile offenders vary in their operation, type, size, confinement features, screening practices, and services provided. To better understand the characteristics of these facilities, the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention sponsors the Juvenile Residential Facility Census (JRFC), a biennial survey of.
Get this from a library. Children in custody: a report on the juvenile detention and correctional facility census of [United States. Bureau of the Census.; United States.
National Criminal Justice Information and Statistics Service.]. "The most severe sanction that a juvenile court can impose entails the restriction of a juvenile's freedom through placement in a residential facility."(OJJDP) Nationwide, juvenile detention and correctional facilities, and in far too many cases jails and prisons, are charged with responsibility for the care and custody of young offenders.
The JUVENILE DETENTION AND CORRECTIONAL FACILITY CENSUS, is availabh~ from the ICPSR in two formats: card image and OSIRIS. The card image fi Ie contains several decks per case in a format based on 80 column punched cards. The data are sorted by case with all decks for a case together in ascending order.
juvenile facilities (25%) than in public juvenile facilities (5%). The West was the only region to experience a growth in its public juvenile facility population between and (33%). The Midwest public juvenile facility popula-tion decreased 1%, while the South and the Northeast each had a 9% decrease in its public juvenile.
The JUVENILE DETENTION AND CORRECTIONAL FACILITY CENSUS, is the fourth in a new series of censuses taken on public juvenile detention and correctional faci lities for the Bureau of Justice Statistics (BJS) by the U.S. Bureau of the Census. The three earlier censuses in.
Summary View help for Summary. The purpose of this census was to provide information on juvenile detention centers throughout the United States. The data include information on type of facility, level of government administering the facility, resident population by sex, by age range, by detention status, and by offense, admissions and discharges.
The census includes juvenile detention and correctional facilities that were operated by state or local governments in Novemberand had been in operation for at least a month prior to J There is one record for each juvenile detention facility that had a population of at least 50 percent juveniles.