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Found 18 results for "Hunter Hurst III"

 YearTitle  
2005 

Protecting Our Not-So-Independent Judiciary

Hunter Hurst III

This column discusses courtroom security, and recent attacks on our judiciary's independent decisionmaking authority.

1992 

Shaping A New Order in the Court, A Sourcebook for Juvenile and Family Court Design

Hunter Hurst III

Provides useful and effective visions for designing juvenile and family court facilities based on existing design literature, perceptions of experienced advisers and consultants and the input of juvenile and family court facilities built in the last decade.

2005 

Sheriffs I Have Known

Hunter Hurst III

The author remembers an interview with a county sheriff, which the sheriff used to gain public support for his operations' funding and improvements.

2005 

Slapshots

Hunter Hurst III

This column looks at the return to the themes of rehabilitation and treatment in juvenile justice, and at the increase in crime committed by females.

2003 

Status Offenders: Where Have They Gone and Who Cares

Hunter Hurst III

This article discusses history and trends involved in the juvenile justice system's handling of status offenders.

2005 

The Times They Keep On A Changin'

Hunter Hurst III

Reflecting on a delinquency case handled while a probation officer, the author looks at society's changing standards for manhood.

1999 

Workload Measurement for Juvenile Justice System Personnel: Practices and Needs

Hunter Hurst III

This bulletin is part of a series intended to provide best practice guidance in support federal Juvenile Accountability Incentive Block Grant (initially funded in 1998). The topic of the bulletin is approaches to measuring juvenile justice system personnel requirements. The author provides background to the issue and examples of current workload measurement approaches.

2004 

Youth Violence: Gone Today - Here Tomorrow

Hunter Hurst III

In this brief opinion piece from Juvenile and Family Justice Today, Hurst makes the point that 'barring an unforeseeable turn of events, we are probably headed for another surge in criminal violence, especially by juveniles and young adults.'

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