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tutorial dont read

by: Glenae Cuthbert

tutorial dont read ECO181

Glenae Cuthbert
GPA 3.9

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About this Document

Intro to Macroeconomics
Dr. Monica Cherry
Class Notes
25 ?




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This 1 page Class Notes was uploaded by Glenae Cuthbert on Thursday July 28, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to ECO181 at University at Buffalo taught by Dr. Monica Cherry in Summer 2016. Since its upload, it has received 5 views. For similar materials see Intro to Macroeconomics in Macro Economics at University at Buffalo.

Similar to ECO181 at UB

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Date Created: 07/28/16
Punishment versus Treatment Citizens’ expectancies of government agencies are critically significant. Unfortunately, within our juvenile justice system, community needs to have been lost in the decade-long debate over the outlook of the juvenile court and the relative value of punishment versus treatment. Many argue for criminalizing our juvenile justice system through “get tough,” adult sentences for juvenile offenders. Some even encourage terminating the juvenile justice system and its foundation, the independent juvenile court. It is uncertain that either traditional treatment or criminalized retributive models can repair public support in the juvenile justice system. Only through extensive, meaningful citizen involvement will public outlooks and community needs be met. For most juvenile justice systems, attaining this level of involvement will entail substantial reform. Both punitive and treatment models focus on little attention on the needs of victims and victimized communities. Neither model involves them as clients or as co- participants in the justice process. Whether treatment or punishment is stressed, the offender is the passive and solitary receiver of intervention and service. Fortunately, treatment and retributive models are not the only routes for juvenile justice. The alternative, a community-oriented system, would involve citizens in setting clear parameters on antisocial behavior and defining penalties for offenders. It is the letdown of current models that has moved some policymakers toward drastic actions to end the juvenile justice system. Those who wish to safeguard it see balanced and restorative justice as a means to do so by producing a new system in which juvenile justice considers community justice.


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