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The Cycle of Juvenile Justice ePub download

by Thomas J. Bernard

  • Author: Thomas J. Bernard
  • ISBN: 0195071824
  • ISBN13: 978-0195071825
  • ePub: 1860 kb | FB2: 1165 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Social Sciences
  • Publisher: Oxford University Press (December 19, 1991)
  • Pages: 208
  • Rating: 4.6/5
  • Votes: 212
  • Format: lrf rtf azw mobi
The Cycle of Juvenile Justice ePub download

Bernard and Kurlychek see this cycle as driven by several unchanging ideas that force us to repeat, rather than .

Bernard and Kurlychek see this cycle as driven by several unchanging ideas that force us to repeat, rather than learn from, our history.

Thomas J. Bernard was Professor of Crime, Law, and Justice at Pennsylvania State University. The book does not just ramble. It is actually about the cycle of Juvenile Justice and offers explanations of this. Megan C. Kurlychek is an Assistant Professor in the School of Criminal Justice at the University at Albany, SUNY.

Bernard stresses the importance of breaking this repetitive cycle and makes recommendations for a stable juvenile justice policy, one .

An analysis of the history of juvenile justice over the last two hundred years, this innovative study shows how juvenile justice policy has gone through cycles of reform advocating either lenient treatments for juvenile offenders or policies supporting a "toughening up" process, both approaches resulting in little or no improvement in the treatment of delinquency.

Bernard, Thomas J. Publication date. Juvenile justice, Administration of, Juvenile justice, Administration of. Publisher. New York : Oxford University Press. Bernard and Megan C. Kurlychek. Publication Date - October 2010. Book Information ▼. Table of Contents. The Cycle of Juvenile Justice takes a historical look at juvenile justice policies in the United States. Tracing a pattern of policies over the past 200 years, the book reveals cycles of reforms advocating either lenient treatment or harsh punishments for juvenile delinquents. Bernard and Kurlychek see this cycle as driven by several unchanging ideas that force us to repeat, rather than learn from, our history.

Bernard An analysis of the history of juvenile justice over the last two hundred years, this innovative study shows how juvenile justice policy has gone through cycles of reform advocating either lenient treatments for juvenile offenders or policies supporting a "toughening up" process.

Bernard An analysis of the history of juvenile justice over the last two hundred years, this innovative study shows how juvenile justice policy has gone through cycles of reform advocating either lenient treatments for juvenile offenders or policies supporting a "toughening up" process, both approaches resulting in little or no improvement in the treatment of delinquency. Bernard, Megan C. When juvenile violence and crime skyrocketed in the late 1980s and early 1990s, every state in the country responded by significantly altering the jurisdiction, purpose, process, sentencing, and services of their juvenile justice systems. Analyzing the history of juvenile justice over the last two hundred years, The Cycle of Juvenile Justice is an illuminating examination of the patterns in which changes like these play out.

An analysis of the history of juvenile justice over the last two hundred years, this innovative study shows how juvenile justice policy has gone through cycles o. .An analysis of the history of juvenile justice over the last two hundred years, this innovative study shows how juvenile justice policy has gone through cycles of reform advocating either lenient treatments for juvenile offenders or policies supporting a "toughening up" process, both approaches resulting in little or no improvement in the treatment of delinquency.

The cycle of juvenile justice was first articulated by Thomas Bernard in 1992 and refers to a repetitive historical pattern of juvenile justice in the United States, beginning in the early 1800s, where policy alternates between harsh punishment and lenient treatment for juvenile offenders. The cycle is at all points driven by factors that Bernard described as historical constants. Among these is the widespread belief that juvenile crime is at an all-time high and getting worse. Second is the belief that the juvenile justice system itself is responsible for the high levels of juvenile crime,.

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Vrion
I have read both editions and I feel that the author in the first and plural in the latter makes great arguments. I am especially appreciative of their historical analysis, which in my opinion adds more creditability to their theory of "naive risk taking" as what they assert should be considered as a best of the best model that practitioners of the court and system should utilize. I would however caution that they barley fall short of contradicting themselves by violating their set objective standard of the unfair comparison by suggesting this theory. In a sense the book gives off a less damning criticism of the old "Nothing Works" language, but provides the reader with great insight into the historical reasoning of such policy developments and theoretical understanding of the juvenile justice system. They have mastered the art of informative concise writing.
Auau
Great read for criminal justice majors
Beazezius
Textbook
Zaryagan
For such a short book, I learned A LOT! This is a great intro book for anyone who wants to go into juvenile justice, either as an attorney or officer. The cases are synthesized with all of the important information that you need if you're headed into a court of appeals, or if you want to do your job right as an officer working with juveniles. This may even help you if you feel that your child, or one that you know, has had their rights violated. This is a great, cost-effective place to start.
Hellstaff
The book does not just ramble. It is actually about the cycle of Juvenile Justice and offers explanations of this
Dalallador
Good.
Mr.Twister
This is an excellent book. It is very informative and an easy read. I would definitely recommend it to anyone interested in the Juvenile justice system.
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