Define false positives and false negatives how do

This preview shows page 4 - 6 out of 8 pages.

We have textbook solutions for you!
The document you are viewing contains questions related to this textbook.
Adult Development and Aging
The document you are viewing contains questions related to this textbook.
Chapter 7 / Exercise 04
Adult Development and Aging
Blanchard-Fields/Cavanaugh
Expert Verified
2. Define false positives and false negatives. How do such designation occur?
3. What is meant by selective incapacitation? How can selective incapacitation be used to reduce the number of juvenile incarcerations? Explain. 4. Identify three types of prediction devices? Define each. Which is more effective and why? 5. What are Violent Juvenile Offender Programs (VJOPs)? What are their functions? Chapter 10: Nominal Sanctions: Warnings, Diversion and Alternative Dispute Resolution 6. How does are nominal dispositions distinguished from conditional and custodial dispositions? What are some variations of nominal dispositions? How effective are they at reducing recidivism of disposed juveniles? 7. What is diversion? What are some of the eligibility requirements of prospective candidates for diversion? What are some of the benefits and limitations of diversion? 8. What is a teen court? Who are teen court members? What is alternative dispute resolution?
We have textbook solutions for you!
The document you are viewing contains questions related to this textbook.
Adult Development and Aging
The document you are viewing contains questions related to this textbook.
Chapter 7 / Exercise 04
Adult Development and Aging
Blanchard-Fields/Cavanaugh
Expert Verified
otherwise eligible for diversion. Depending on their training, community support, and agreements with traditional court systems, most teen or youth courts are recognized as valid, legal venues for the process of hearing cases, sentencing and sentence fulfillment. Teen courts and their verdicts are not authorized by public law. Teen courts are staffed by youth volunteers who serve in various capacities within the program, trained and acting in the roles of jurors, lawyers, bailiffs, clerks and judges. Teen courts usually function in cooperation with local juvenile courts and youth detention centers, middle and high schools, and/or community organizations such as the YMCA. Most teen courts are sentencing courts in which the offender has already admitted guilt or pleaded no contest. Alternative Dispute Resolution is the use of methods such as mediation and arbitration to resolve a dispute instead of litigation.

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture