1–25 of 217 items | Next »
Ban the Box: Helpful or Harmful?
- Rebecca Wegley, Jul 14, 2016
- A new study reveals an unintended consequence of Ban the Box legislation. How does this impact job seekers?
CJCJ in the news: Mike Males on coercive police interrogation
- Jul 7, 2016
- A North Dakota college student was killed after police coerced him to work as a drug deal informant by threatening him with a lengthy prison sentence for low-level marijuana sale.
A special goodbye & May news from CJCJ
- May 31, 2016
- A special goodbye visit for a family, Cameo House residents complete first step of programming, & formerly incarcerated people and allies advocate for reform.
National Reentry Week & April News from CJCJ
- Apr 29, 2016
- CJCJ'S Direct service team reflects on National Reentry Wee , San Francisco leadership discusses Prop. 47's impact on crime, & CJCJ advocates for community opportunity at the state Senate.
Senate subcommittee votes to improve Prop. 47 funding process
- Erica Webster, Apr 20, 2016
- The state legislature hears concerns about the unequal representation of communities most impacted by criminal justice policy.
March newsletter: New Prop. 47 report, CASI updates & more!
- Mar 31, 2016
- Is Prop. 47 to Blame for California's 2015 Increase in Urban Crime?; California Sentencing Institute now includes 2013 data; CJCJ's Matt Snope presents on unemployment after incarceration.
CJCJ in the news: Native Americans; A Forgotten Minority in US Presidential Campaign
- Mar 14, 2016
- Voice of America highlights Mike Males's finding that Native Americans are disparately likely to be killed by law enforcement.
CJCJ in the news: Kids Are Becoming Less Violent. Adults Not So Much.
- Mar 11, 2016
- Mother Jones focuses on Mike Males research regarding the detrimental effects of childhood lead poisoning on crime trends.
CJCJ in the news: The Stunning Facts on Crime and Imprisonment Everyone Is Ignoring
- Mar 11, 2016
- In article written for the Washington Monthly, CJCJ's Mike Males points out major changes in crime trends and asks why they are being ignored by criminal justice interest groups.
Spotlight on New Juvenile and Criminal Justice Legislation
- Maureen Washburn, Mar 8, 2016
- Newly proposed legislation would preserve access to in-person visitation, strengthen juvenile data collection, and involve law enforcement officers in diversion.
CJCJ's Matt Snope presents on unemployment after incarceration
- Mar 1, 2016
- The San Francisco Training Partnership case manager highlights employment needs of formerly incarcerated people.
Let Them Eat Lead
- Randall G. Shelden, Feb 23, 2016
- The refrain of "black lives matter" has been ignored by most of the country’s leadership, but now particularly in Flint, Michigan, where the water crisis has made it very apparent that the…
JJIE: Juvenile Justice Can Be Reformed Without Invoking Old Prejudices
- Erica Webster, Jan 18, 2016
- Individualized justice, economic equality and factual accuracy should supply the science driving reform, not century-old biodeterminism.
CJCJ in the news: Dear America, Time to Open the Bank of Justice
- Jan 14, 2016
- Houston's Forward Times cites a CJCJ report showing the many different ways African American youth are disproportionately represented in both the juvenile and criminal justice systems nationwide.
Another Dimension to “Black Lives Matter”
- Mike Males, Jan 12, 2016
- When it comes to police shooting unarmed suspects, white lives and older lives appear to matter more than Black, Latino, and young lives.
CJCJ in the news: How Mario Woods Stands in for Vanishing Black San Francisco
- Jan 7, 2016
- The National Journal highlights a CJCJ report on San Francisco's disproportionate arrest rates of African-American women.
After 30 years in prison, CJCJ client is balancing college and work
- Erica Webster, Dec 31, 2015
- After completing job training with CJCJ's San Francisco Training Partnership (SFTP) program, Jim is working towards his bachelor's degree.
Ignoring Poverty In Plain Sight
- Randall G. Shelden, Dec 22, 2015
- Recently Mike Males reported what has been obvious for more than a century: class and race predict just about everything related to crime. Poverty in particular is of critical importance.
CJCJ in the news: Study Finds People With Mental Illness 16 Times More Likely To Be Killed By Police
- Dec 18, 2015
- Blue Nation Review links a CJCJ article showing high police murder rates of Native Americans to high rates of mental suffering among Native Americans.
Make Hope a Reality at Cameo House
- Erica Webster, Dec 14, 2015
- This holiday season, give the gift of stability to formerly incarcerated women and their children. Donate canned goods and hygiene products to Cameo House.
CJCJ in the news: After the Police Killing of Mario Woods, SF is "That Kind of Town"
- Dec 11, 2015
- SF Weekly cites a CJCJ fact sheet on San Francisco's disproportionate arrest of African American women.
The Gift of a Second Chance #GivingTuesday
- Erica Webster, Dec 1, 2015
- By participating in #GivingTuesday, your tax-deductible donation will support the unique services CJCJ provides, and give hope to those who have been affected by California's juvenile and criminal…
CJCJ in the news: Jerome Miller, 83; altered treatment of juvenile offenders
- Nov 19, 2015
- The Boston Globe writes about the life of Jerry Miller and his many powerful accomplishments in the field of juvenile justice, including "the Massachusetts experiment."
CJCJ in the news: Native Lives Matter, Too
- Oct 12, 2015
- The New York Times tracts the disparate killings of Native Americans by police officers, citing CJCJ as one of the few sources that covered this issue.
September news from CJCJ: Executive Director publishes history of California juvenile justice system
- Sep 30, 2015
- After the Doors Were Locked: California's juvenile justice history; JJS supports youth on Polynesia Violence Prevention Day; CJCJ participates in Monterey County Proposition 47 town hall
1–25 of 217 items | Next »
Contribute to CJCJ
Make a difference to youth and adults trying to get their lives back on track.
Explore how California’s 58 counties send their residents to correctional institutions with interactive maps, charts, and downloadable data.