Ch 19 PPT - Restorative Justice and Juvenile Offenders...

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Restorative Justice and Juvenile Offenders Chapter 19
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Overview History of Restorative Justice Movement Restorative Justice in Practice Victim Offender Mediation Family Group Conferencing Peacemaking Circles Neighborhood Accountability Boards
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Overview Underlying Dimensions for Productive Dialogues Preparing for Dialogue Dialogue Phase Dialogue Follow-Up The Facilitator's Role Restorative Practice and Systemic Change
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Overview Effectiveness of Restorative Justice Approaches Participant Satisfaction Fairness Restitution and Repair of Harm Diversion Recidivism Costs
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Introduction Retributive vs. rehabilitative approach Restorative justice: victim centered approach Placing too much emphasis on punitive measures has backfired More recidivism in juveniles who were dealt with in the adult system Treating offenders with respect helps them belong to their communities Promoting lawful behavior
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History of the Restorative Justice Movement Roots in Judeo-Christian culture Offender must make amends for harm they cause Similar values can be found in many cultures Re-emergence as social reform in 1970’s Victim Offender Reconciliation Program (VORP) Restorative Community Justice: A Call to Action Published by NOVA in 1995 Support for restorative justice is growing worldwide
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Restorative Justice in Practice Foster accountability and healing Prosecuting attorneys offer choices for victims to participate in restorative justice Allows ethnic communities to use elements of traditional means of handling problems Used for victims of political violence Innovative use within juvenile community Minnesota schools use restorative justice to reduce suspensions, expulsions, and behavioral referrals
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Restorative Justice in Practice Most common restorative justice practices
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This note was uploaded on 01/30/2011 for the course CRJU 4230 taught by Professor Derekallen during the Fall '10 term at Georgia State University, Atlanta.

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Ch 19 PPT - Restorative Justice and Juvenile Offenders...

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