Found 5 results for "Nina Hyland"
Delinquency Cases in Juvenile Court, 2014
This Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP) Fact Sheet presents statistics on delinquency cases that U.S. courts with juvenile jurisdiction processed for public order, person, and property offenses and drug law violations between 1985 and 2014.
Dual Status Youth: Data Integration to Support System Integration
This StateScan distills knowledge from NCJJ’s Juvenile Justice Geography, Policy, Practice & Statistics website (jjgps.org). The author explores the difficulties and barriers to collecting prevalence data on dual status youth and highlights a few examples from states that have succeeded in these efforts.
Evidence-Based Policies, Programs, and Practices in Juvenile Justice: Three States Achieving High Standards Through State Support Centers
Douglas Thomas, Nina Hyland, Teri Deal, Andrew Wachter, Samantha Zaleski
Evidence-Based Policies, Programs and Practices in Juvenile Justice (13 pages) provides case studies of three jurisdictions achieving high standards through state support centers. The jurisdictions were selected based on a 50-state survey of efforts to support evidence-based policies, programs and practices (EBPs) and selects examples that reflect an evolution toward greater sophistication and support for EBPs.
JCATSKing User Manual
The National Center for Juvenile Justice, through work on the MacArthur Foundation’s Models for Change project, has developed a series of adjunct data reporting systems to help document the impact of key systems change reforms. Among these systems, is one designed to support front-end diversion of youth charged with domestic dispute offenses in the King County, Seattle, Washington juvenile court system. This technical primer/user guide provides a brief overview of the system and …
NCJJ Fact Sheet: One Out of Every Six Formal Juvenile Court Cases Were Referred for Status Offenses
NCJJ Fact Sheets distill knowledge into a one page format with supporting facts. This release addresses the prevalence of status offenses in cases formally referred to juvenile court.