Cover of: Female Offenders Meeting Needs of a Neglected Population | American Correctional Association.

Female Offenders Meeting Needs of a Neglected Population

  • 111 Pages
  • 1.21 MB
  • 7594 Downloads
  • English
by
American Correctional Association
Women prisoners, Social Science, Sociology, Penology, Services for, Criminology, United S
The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8357396M
ISBN 100929310861
ISBN 139780929310862
OCLC/WorldCa27925226

Bloom, B. Incarcerated mothers and their children: Maintaining family ties. In American Correctional Association (Ed.), Female offenders: Meeting needs of a neglected population (pp. 60–68). Baltimore: United Book Press.

Description Female Offenders Meeting Needs of a Neglected Population FB2

Google ScholarCited by: Get this from a library. Female offenders: meeting needs of a neglected population. [American Correctional Association.;] Legal issues and the female offender \/ Marjorie Van Ochten -- Tailoring facility programming to suit female offenders\' needs \/ Scarlett V \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0 schema:name\/a> \" Female offenders: meeting needs of.

Female offenders: meeting needs of a neglected population. Format Book Published Lanham, MD: American Correctional Association, c Description v, p.

; 23 cm. Other contributors American Correctional Association. Notes Includes bibliographical references.

Download Female Offenders Meeting Needs of a Neglected Population FB2

Contents. particularly those with small female offender populations, have little special provision, either in manage-ment or programming, for meeting the needs of women.

Key findings: Survey respondents identified the following needs: • Classification and screening for women prisoners for needs related to children, spouse abuse, and childhood sexual. Kline, Sue A profile of female offenders in state and Federal prisons. Female offenders: Meeting needs of a neglected population.

Female offenders: Meeting needs of a neglected population. Baltimore, MD: United Book by: Profile of the Female Offender Population I. Introduction Over the past nine years, female offenders have represented the fastest growing incarcerated population in the District, as well as nationwide.

Between and Septemberthe female offender population rose. Female offenders meeting needs of a neglected population,Social Science, pages. This book explores such important issues as AIDS and the female inmate, the spiritual needs of women in prison, the experiences of women in jail, the differences in managingHollywood players theFile Size: KB.

The Federal Prison Camp, Alderson (FPC Alderson) is a minimum-security United States federal prison for female inmates in West is operated by the Federal Bureau of Prisons, a division of the United States Department of Justice.

FPC Alderson is in two West Virginia counties, near the town of Alderson.A portion of the prison is in unincorporated Monroe County, while the other Location: Monroe and Summers Counties, West Virginia.

Identifying the special needs of female offenders Article in Federal probation 67(1)+69 June with Reads How we measure 'reads'. For example, Section 10 of the Offender Rehabilitation Act contains gender-specific arrangements for female offenders, which ensures that the new supervision period framework complies with section (1) of the Equality Act 2 and meets the “particular needs of female offenders.”Cited by: 5.

Female Federal Offenders. FY 1 In comparison, male offenders are more likely to be Hispanic ( %), non-citizens (%), and have a more extensive criminal history (only % of male offenders were assigned to Criminal History Category I).

Women in the Federal Offender Population. The Successful Completion of Probation and Parole Among Female Offenders Article (PDF Available) in Women & Criminal Justice 17(1) September with 1, Reads How we measure 'reads'.

Special problems of female prisoners Given its long standing commitment to the rights of women, the W&L Committee asked Lori to identify the special problems faced by the female prisoner population, both young women and girls, and the challenges faced by the prisons and correctional and detention centers that house this population.

Further, the number of women meeting criteria for multiple lifetime and current disorders was high. The prevalence of SMI, PTSD, and SUD as well as rates for co-occurring disorders suggest female offenders enter (or re-enter) jail with substantial and often multiple mental health concerns, and subsequently, have complex treatment needs.

Twenty years ago, about 4% of Iowa’s prison population was female.1 As documented in these pages, female offenders now make up about 9% of the prison population.

In another ten years, they are projected to make up about 10% of the prison population.2 Female inmate populations nationally and in Iowa are growing faster than male inmate. Grandparents are most frequently the caregivers of the children of female offenders.

Approximately 10 percent of children of all offenders are in foster care or group homes. According to the Bureau of Justice Statistics (b), 54 percent of mothers in state prisons report having had no personal visits with their children since their admission.

Contains in-depth chapters discussing the different methods and considerations in-volved in efficient and successful classification. Provides an overview of the purposes of classification and looks at the process from the angles of upper management's role, legal issues, female offenders, statistical methods, and the importance of objective Price Range: $ - $ Proceedings of the annual Congress of Correction of the American Correctional Association by American Correctional Association (); Building a voice: years of history by Anthony P Travisono (Book); Public policy for corrections: a handbook for decision makers: the ratified public correctional policies of the American Correctional Association by American Correctional Association.

Although women are incarcerated at far lower rates than men, the number and percentage of incarcerated women have grown substantially in recent years. Between andthe number of men in prisons and jails grew by only 5 percent, while the number of incarcerated women grew by about 15 percent (Sabol et al.

Women in prison are likely to have a different set of problems and.

Details Female Offenders Meeting Needs of a Neglected Population PDF

Female offenders in the community: an analysis of innovative strategies and programs. Washington, DC: National Institute of Corrections. Bloom, B. Incarcerated mothers and their children: maintaining family ties. In American Correctional Association (Ed.), Female Offenders: Meeting Needs of a Neglected Population (pp.

Laurel, MD. Female Offenders: Meeting Needs of a Neglected Population Written by experts specializing in the management of female offenders, this book explores such important issues as AIDS and the female inmates, the spiritual needs of women in prison, the experiences of women in jail, the differences in managing female and male inmates, the care of the.

It is well documented that women in the criminal justice system have different and more severe needs than men. Women are in the minority in the criminal justice system, approximately 5% of the prison population and 15% of those serving a community sentence. Women are often neglected in a system designed for the majority.

The Female Offender: Girls, Women, and Crime - Kindle edition by Chesney-Lind, Meda, Pasko, Lisa J. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading The Female Offender: Girls, Women, and Crime/5(9).

Female offenders rarely kidnapped or killed their victims; even so, victims of female offenders reported that the experience harmed and damaged them (Denov, ). A substantial proportion of men convicted of rape, for example, reported having been molested by a female, usually on more than one occasion and often by more than one female Cited by: abuse histories of juvenile and adult offenders suggests rates of sexual abuse are greater for girls than for boys (Dembo, Williams, & Schmeidler, ).

Dembo et al. conducted research on female youth in detention and found that childhood abuse and neglect play a significant role inFile Size: KB.

Revised version published pp. in Female Offenders: Meeting Needs of a Neglected Population. American Correctional Association: Laurel Park, Maryland. Published as "Equality or Difference?" in Federal Prisons Journal 3: “The Social Construction of Crime and Crime Control.” Journal ofFile Size: KB.

Female Offenders: Special Needs and Southern State Challenges, page 4 Of the Southern states, Mississippi experienced the largest rate of increase in its female inmate population — percent (from to 1,) — between and Texas and Oklahoma ranked second, with their populations increasing percent during the same Size: 1MB.

Bloom, B. Incarcerated mothers and their children: Maintaining family ties. In Female Offenders: Meeting the Needs of a Neglected Population. Laurel, MD: American Correctional Association. Google ScholarCited by: 1. Scholarship in criminology over the last few decades has often left little room for research and theory on how female offenders are perceived and handled in the criminal justice system.

In truth, one out of every four juveniles arrested is female, and the population of women in prison has tripled in the past decade. male female Sex Offense Cases in the Juvenile Courts: Male vs. Female (Snyder & Sickmund, ) • Reality = heterogeneous population • Sex offending crosses all lines –Age – Gender –Race – Socio-economic status – Victims’ needs must be addressed through information, input, support and.

Women Offenders Have Unique Needs Which Impact the Ways in Which Staff Manage Them Unprecedented growth in the number of female offenders entering the criminal justice system has created a need to examine the profession's ability to properly classify and house them, to provide appropriate treatment and training for them, to ensure an adequately trained professional work force .The National Institute of Corrections, in partnership with the Women's Prison Association, has developed The National Directory of Programs for Women with Criminal Justice Involvement.

Learn more about the directory through the "Online Resources" sidebar in the right .This book is reprint of a journal's special topic issue. There is useful information in this book. However, books about female perpetrators of domestic violence (what we now call Intimate Partner Violence or Abuse) all seem to be compelled to prove that women are /5(7).