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The Californian covers CJCJ's Brian Goldstein's testimony on the status of boys and men of color in Monterey County.
Residents of East Salinas are looking to indigenous practices to change their county’s approach to juvenile justice.
By sending more non-violent felons to prison than the state average, Monterey County isn’t doing as much as it could to help efforts for prison realignment, according to a new report.
Now, despite the somewhat quixotic nature of the quest, Monterey County officials are working to come up with a more fact-based view of local crime and whether state prisoner realignment plays any role in it.
This report is a preliminary portrait of some key trends in youth violence and the juvenile justice system in Monterey, San Mateo, Santa Clara, and Santa Cruz counties since the mid-1980s.
Explore how California’s 58 counties send their residents to correctional institutions with interactive maps, charts, and downloadable data.
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