Juvenile detention and correctional facility census, 1973
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Juvenile detention and correctional facility census, 1973

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Published by Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research in Ann Arbor, Mich .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Juvenile corrections -- United States -- Statistics.,
  • Juvenile delinquency -- United States -- Statistics.,
  • Juvenile detention -- United States.,
  • United States -- Census.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprincipal investigator, U.S. Department of Justice, Bureau of Justice Statistics.
GenreStatistics., Census.
SeriesICPSR -- 7639., ICPSR study -- 7639.
ContributionsUnited States. Bureau of Justice Statistics., United States. Dept. of Justice.
The Physical Object
Paginationxvii, 86 p. ;
Number of Pages86
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16615230M

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correctional facilities; apd foster homes were not ipcluded in the census. The census includes public juvenile institu­ tions. Each facility is classified as one of the following types: 1) detention center; 2) shelter; 3) reception or diagnostic center; 4) training school; 5) . juvenile residential facility census (jrfc) PURPOSE To provide a count of juveniles in state, county, municipal and privately run juvenile correctional facilities. The CIC data collection, titled "Census of Public and Private Juvenile Detention, Correctional, and Shelter Facilities" at NACJD, had been conducted since the early s. CIC collected aggregate data on juveniles held in each facility (e.g., number of juveniles in the facility). Social Research. The data for JUVENILE DETENTION AND CORRECTIONAL FACILITY CENSUS, PUBLIC FACILITIES were originally collected by United States Department of Justice. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention. Neither the collector of the original data nor the Consortium bear any responsibility for the.

11 rows    The U.S. Census Bureau acts as a data collection agent to provide statistical . In , more than 2, residential juvenile justice facilities in the United States housed more t juvenile offenders.1 Although these facilities all served adjudicated youth, they differed by purpose, type, operational characteristics, and service provisions.   The census includes juvenile detention and correctional facilities that were operated by state or local governments in November , and had been in operation for at least a month prior to J There is one record for each juvenile detention facility that had a population of at least 50 percent juveniles. Law enforcement and detention-administering agencies must contact the facility directly before transporting a youth to the facility. Please call each facility directly. Contact information can be found in the Secure and Specialized-Secure Detention Facilities directory.

Detention staff attempt to call/notify a parent/legal guardian, upon admission. Thereafter, Parents/guardians, clergy, and attorneys may be called by the juvenile after a Securus account is set up (directions below). Juveniles on a level III or IV status, may make calls to parents/guardians from p.m. – / Size: 91KB. The Juvenile Detention and Correctional Facility Census of was the sixth in a series of surveys of state and lecal public facilities in the juvenile justice system. replaced the earlier Children in Custody (CIC) biennial facility census. The new census meets a pressing need for information that can address a wide variety of questions about juvenile detention, corrections, and placement. For each juvenile held in a residential facility, CJRP collects an. Get this from a library! Children in custody: a report on the juvenile detention and correctional facility census of [United States. National Criminal Justice Information and Statistics Service.].