Federal parole practices
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Federal parole practices better management and legislative changes are needed : report to the Honorable Sam Nunn, United States Senate by United States. General Accounting Office

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Published by U.S. General Accounting Office in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • United States Parole Commission.,
  • Parole -- United States -- Decision making.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby the Comptroller General of the United States.
The Physical Object
Pagination[1] leaf, viii, [4], 277 p. :
Number of Pages277
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14514658M

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3 Parole: Current Practices Since the s, the focus of parole supervision has shifted from the dual purposes of making sure that parolees complied with their conditions of parole and aiding their social reintegration by providing community resources (e.g., job training, drug counseling) to a more direct emphasis on crime control. FEDERAL PAROLE GUIDELINES: THREE YEARS OF EXPERIENCE by Peter B. Hoffman. UNITED STATES BOARD OF PAROLE RESEARCH UNIT cism of sentencing and parole practices. (parole/mandatory release/expiration of sentence), For research purposes, the sample was divided into construction (n=) andFile Size: 1MB. Get this from a library! Federal parole practices: better management and legislative changes are needed: report to the Honorable Sam Nunn, United States Senate. [Sam Nunn; United States. General Accounting Office.]. Federal parole in the United States is a system that is implemented by the United States Parole s eligible for federal parole include persons convicted under civilian federal law before November 1, , persons convicted under District of Columbia law, "transfer treaty" inmates, persons who violated military law who are in federal civilian prisons, and persons who .

Evidence-based Practices, Supervision: June Best Practices in Treatment Court Evaluation: Download ( KB) Evidence-based Practices, Reentry, Substance Abuse: December Outcomes of Motivational Interviewing Training with Probation and Parole Officers: Findings and Lessons Learned: Download ( KB) Evidence-based Practices. A CHRONOLOGICAL HISTORY OF THE FEDERAL. PAROLE SYSTEM. The precursors of parole in the federal system were (1) the exercise of the Presidential power to commute sentences, and (2) the reduction in the term of imprisonment by institutional officials for good conduct. In each case, the prisoner was releas ed from imprisonment prior to the. In Parole in Canada: Gender and Diversity in the Federal System, Sarah Turnbull examines how the ideal of ‘diversity’ has been interpreted and used to alter policy, practices and processes surrounding parole in Canada, with a particular focus on the Parole Board of Canada (PBC).Katelan Dunn welcomes this highly accessible text for shedding light on the ways that . United States federal probation and supervised release are imposed at sentencing. The difference between probation and supervised release is that the former is imposed as a substitute for imprisonment, or in addition to home detention, while the latter is imposed in addition to imprisonment. Probation and supervised release are both administered by the U.S. Probation .

The Commission collects and analyzes data on federal sentences to support its various activities. As authorized by Congress, the Commission’s numerous research responsibilities include: (1) the establishment of a research and development program to serve as a clearinghouse and information center for the collection, preparation, and dissemination of information on federal . The Bureau of Justice Statistics maintains the Annual Probation and Parole Survey, an annual data series designed to provide national, federal, and jurisdiction-level data from administrative records on adults supervised in the community on include the total number of parolees supervised, by jurisdiction, on January 1 and December 31 of each year and the . The U.S. Probation and Pretrial Services System carries out probation and pretrial services functions in the U.S. district courts. The first federal probation officer was appointed in in the District of Massachusetts. The system's mission reflects its dedication to serve the community, the courts, and the people who come before the courts. Federal Supervised Release established by the Sentencing Reform Act of (SRA), is a term of conditional community supervision set by the court at the time of sentencing. The SRA also abolished release by a parole board, required a determinate sentence term, and limited the amount of good time that can be credited toward the sentence.