Residential Intermediate Sanctions
This paper looks into the case of a young person with a history of minor criminal offenses and discusses the issue of residential intermediate sanction programs.
# 88301 | 675 words | 3 sources | 2006 |
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In this article, the writer examines the case of a young person who is a habitual thief and whose rehabilitation has been stalled despite probation and intensive supervision. The paper argues against certain forms of residential intermediate sanction programs such as boot camp or home confinement in favor of a half-way house environment wherein he can be thrust into a leadership role while trained professionals deal with his behavioral issues in a non-threatening and supportive way. The writer maintains that all in all, this appears to be the best solution for Ricardo and the best solution for society as a whole.
From the Paper:"The case of Ricardo is common enough in contemporary society. He is 19 years-old (no longer a juvenile) and he has a history of minor criminal offenses including Driving under the Influence, burglary and shoplifting. He is not physically violent and has never been convicted of a felony. His present offense is larceny, committed when he stole from a customer of the carpet-laying business for which he previously worked. According to probation reports, he needs more structure than can be offered by probation or by intensive supervision - but nowhere is there a recommendation for a prison sentence. All in all, he needs to gain more discipline, better work habits and greater respect for others. Given what has been outlined above, it is clear that an intermediate sanction program is in order - but what kind of sanction program is best for Ricardo is, as of yet ..."
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Residential Intermediate Sanctions (2006, December 01) Retrieved February 28, 2024, from https://www.academon.com/essay/residential-intermediate-sanctions-88301/
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