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Police-Probation/Parole Partnerships: Enhancing Reentry Accountability and the Need for Formalized Partnerships $0.00
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Police-Probation/Parole Partnerships: Enhancing Reentry Accountability and the Need for Formalized Partnerships

Police-Probation/Parole Partnerships: Enhancing Reentry Accountability and the Need for Formalized Partnerships is proudly presented to you by CEQ American Probation and Parole Association. Thank you. We hope that you enjoy your course.

Recorded Webinar


Original Broadcast Date: April 1, 2013


Police-Probation/Parole Partnerships: Enhancing Reentry Accountability and the Need for Formalized Partnerships Webinar


In the early 1990s the public protection agenda was rapidly growing in political importance (Nash, 2008) and observers of criminal justice practices began to witness a β€œnew” phenomenon in a number of sites throughout the United States: police-probation/parole partnerships. While partnerships of this nature – usually built on personal relationships – were not all that unusual during the 1950s, 1960s, and 1970s, over the past two decades the use of formalized police-probation/ parole partnerships has increased (Kim, Gerber, & Beto, 2010; Matz, DeMichele, & Lowe, 2012; Minor & Matz, 2012). However, many partnerships continue as informal networks between officers.


This webinar discussed the history and types of police-probation/parole partnerships that have existed, barriers to their formation, a review of the research, and potential dangers inherent in partnerships between law enforcement and community corrections agencies.


Learning Objectives



  • Outline the history of police-probation/parole partnerships

  • Distinguish partnership types and objectives Summarize the empirical literature on partnerships

  • Identify the benefits, and potential problems, associated with partnership

  • Demonstrate the importance of formalized partnerships


Panelists


Bitna Kim, Ph.D., Indiana University of Pennsylvania (IUP), Department of Criminology


Thomas Williams, Court Services and Offender Supervision Agency (CSOSA)


Adam K. Matz, M.S., Council of State Governments (CSG), American Probation and Parole Association (APPA)


Federal Disclaimer This webinar was supported by Cooperative Agreement Number 2011-GP-BX-K032 awarded by the Bureau of Justice Assistance. The Bureau of Justice Assistance is a component of the Office of Justice Programs, which also includes the Bureau of Justice Statistics, the National Institute of Justice, the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, and the Office for Victims of Crime. Points of view in this webinar and related documents are those of the authors and do not represent the official policies or positions of the United States Department of Justice.

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Police-Probation/Parole Partnerships: Enhancing Reentry Accountability and the Need for Formalized Partnerships
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