Reinventing Juvenile Justice

Barry A. Krisberg,

Reinventing Juvenile Justice
 
 
Recipient of the 1993 American Society of Criminology′s August Vollmer Award for distinguished contribution to the profession of criminologyYouth violence continues to rise at an alarming rate in a civilization that is being characterized as the most violent in history. Global economic transformations; weakened family, school, and church structures; and an inefficient juvenile justice system only add to the doomsday projections for troubled youngsters, who see little in the way of preventive advocacy. Reinventing Juvenile Justice presents an honest albeit painful view of the current status of justice for young offenders. Could it be that the celebrated "children′s court" has outlived its usefulness? This central question is raised by the authors in exploring whether the juvenile court can or should survive in the years ahead. With no core constituency in the political arena, the pressure to handle more children in adult courts and correctional facilities will only increase and the challenge of needed reform will go unmet. Among some of the other issues discussed are juvenile justice laws and court procedures, influences on probation petition and detention decisions, and the influence of gender and race on taking youth into custody.Students and caring professionals will find the invaluable material in this book of tremendous assistance in addressing a generation of young people on whom our world′s future depends."This book is informative, not least about developments in the U.S.A, and is easy to read."--Youth and Policy"The authors have substantial reputations in the field and are well qualified to make recommendations. This book compares favorably with books offering different assessments and solutions."--Choice"[The book] has great market potential as a juvenile justice text and supplemental text. . . . [It] is very readable and well organized. . . . It will also have a broad appeal in the practitioner community . . . . Youth correction workers, probation officers, juvenile and family court judges, prosecutors, public defenders, child advocates, and youth service workers will find this to be a useful book."--Ira M. Schwartz, Professor and Director,The Center for the Study of Youth Policy,University of Michigan, Ann Arbor


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