Found 32 results for "Hunter Hurst IV"


Youth Case Processing in the State of Wyoming: An Analysis of Four Counties - Report to the Wyoming Department of Family Services

Adrienne Freng, Carter Rees, Gene Siegel, Patricia Torbet, Hunter Hurst IV

This report analyzes four Wyoming counties regarding their youth case processing.


The Philadelphia Family Court On-Site Recommendations and Report

Gene Siegel, Hunter Hurst IV

This report provides the results of an on-site family court assessment conducted in 2005 by the National Center for Juvenile Justice for the Philadelphia Family Court. The focus of the project was the Court's handling of child maltreatment cases. The Philadelphia Family Court was part of Pennsylvania's first Court Improvement Program assessment process in 1998,a series of court improvement assessments of its Model Dependency Court in 2000, and efforts to transfer selected procedures court wide …


Screening at Intake for Related Family Cases

Gregory Halemba, Hunter Hurst IV, Imogene Montgomery

This bulletin reports on a study of delinquency and dependency cases in several Ohio counties to determine the level of court involvement of adult family members.


Reducing Disproportionate Minority Confinement: A Data Driven Approach

Hunter Hurst IV, Megan Kurlychek

To address significant over-representation of minority youth in the juvenile justice system, Pennsylvania developed prevention and intervention initiatives targeting specific areas where the problem was most prevalent (Harrisburg, Philadelphia, and Pittsburgh).


Planning Interventions for Unruly and Truant Youth

Hunter Hurst IV

This issue of Ohio Bulletin summarizes requirements to develop strategic plans for a continuum of voluntary services to unruly and truant youth, offers examples from two counties, and describes programs of four Ohio juvenile courts that have addressed key aspects of the required service coordination plans. [MORELINK]


Pennsylvania CIP Reassessment Study: Final Report with State-Level Recommendations

Gregory Halemba, Hunter Hurst IV, Susanna Zawacki, Rachael Lord

As part of a national court improvement project (CIP), the Philadelphia Family Court is responsible for a statewide assessment of Pennsylvania court processing of dependency matters. The National Center for Juvenile Justice was selected to conduct the initial assessment, which was completed in 1998. A number of site-specific and state-level recommendations were made at that time, with particular reference to Allegheny and Philadelphia County court reform.


Overview of Allegheny County Juvenile Court Dependency Case Tracking System

Hunter Hurst IV, Gregory Halemba

This is a brief look at the operation of CMIS (Case Management Information System), an automated dependency case tracking system developed for Allegheny County (Pittsburgh, PA).


Organization and Administration of Juvenile Services: Probation, Aftercare, and State Delinquent Institutions

Hunter Hurst IV, Patricia Torbet

One-page profiles for each state and the District of Columbia that present information concerning the court(s) exercising juvenile jurisdiction and the administration of juvenile probation and aftercare services and state institutions for delinquent youth. The document includes national comparisons and a summary of recent changes in the organization/administration of juvenile services in the states.


Ohio Summit On Children

Hunter Hurst IV

This edition of the Ohio Children, Families, and the Courts Bulletin briefly examines the Summit, highlights some of the planning tools developed for the conference and their online availability, summarizes detail reflected in counties' initial planning agendas, and categorizes the recommendations for state-level improvements. The bulletin concludes with the next steps for the local planning teams. [MORELINK]


Ohio Family Courts

Hunter Hurst IV

This issue of the Ohio Children, Families and the Court Bulletin briefly examines Ohio's role in the birth and growth of the family court idea, places Ohio family courts in the current national context, characterizes the various types of family court approaches being taken across the state, and provides an in-depth look at innovative family courts in selected Ohio counties.

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