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Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (2006) 18 (3): 182–186.
Published: 01 February 2006
...Douglas A. Morris ©© 2006 BY THE REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. 2006 I. A Brief Introduction to Supervised Release When Congress passed the Sentencing Reform Act of 1984, it significantly changed federal sentencing.1 Two of the primary changes were the...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (2016) 28 (4): 231–238.
Published: 01 April 2016
...Nora V. Demleitner © 2016 Vera Institute of Justice 2016 E D I T O R S O B S E R V A T I O N S How to Change the Philosophy and Practice of Probation and Supervised Release: Data Analytics, Cost Control, Focus on Reentry, and a Clear Mission NORA V. DEMLEITNER Editor, Federal Sentencing...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (2015) 27 (4): 207–215.
Published: 01 April 2015
...Richard G. Kopf © 2015 Vera Institute of Justice 2015 Federal Supervised Release and Actuarial Data (including Age, Race, and Gender): The Camel s Nose and the Use of Actuarial Data at Sentencing If the camel once gets his nose in the tent, his body will soon follow The camel s nose is a...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (2008) 21 (1): 23–28.
Published: 01 October 2008
...Isaac B. Rosenberg ©2008 Vera Institute of Justice. All rights reserved. 2008 Sex offenders are the foremost targets of our nation s punitive zeal. They receive some of the harshest post- incarceration treatment of all felons on federal supervised release, and every state in the nation...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (2008) 20 (3): 201–205.
Published: 01 February 2008
... month, over 50,000 debtors accounts were deleted or altered. Shea ultimately was convicted of violating 18 U.S.C. § 1030, the federal cybercrime statute, and was sentenced to just over a year in prison, followed by 6 months home confinement and 3 years supervised release. As a special condition of...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (1994) 6 (4): 204–207.
Published: 01 January 1994
... supervised release. Combating a drug addiction is a necessary component to any successful reintegration into society. The releasee who is drug dependent should be required to receive treatment for that addiction during the supervised release term. But addiction is not like a switch that can be turned on and...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (1994) 6 (4): 211–213.
Published: 01 January 1994
... throughout the Federal Probation System. THE NEW PERSPECTIVE Supervision practices have not changed due to supervised release. Federal probation officers supervise probationers, supervised releasees, and parolees who all have conditions of release. However, there are certain distinctions between probation...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (1994) 6 (4): 190–194.
Published: 01 January 1994
... periods of incarceration. Rates of revocation for supervised releasees are very high, but are declining?from 67 percent in 1990 192 Federal Sentencing Reporter: Vol. 6, No. 4, January / February 1994 SUPERVISED RELEASE to 42 percent in 1993. These rates may decline further as the supervised release...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (1994) 6 (4): 187–189.
Published: 01 January 1994
... supervision.2 Note that the parole release decision did not alter the length of the sentence, but rather determined how much of the sentence would be served in prison and how much in the community under supervision. Although parolees and mandatory releasees were supervised by probation officers (who are...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (1994) 6 (4): 195–198.
Published: 01 January 1994
... over the releasee. Moreover, sentencing terminology is now freely employed in judicial decisions on other S/R issues, even though the word "sentence" does not appear anywhere in ?3583(e)(3).4 196 Federal Sentencing Reporter: Vol. 6, No. 4, January / February 1994 SUPERVISED RELEASE The Sentencing...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (1994) 6 (4): 210.
Published: 01 January 1994
...Carlos Juenke Copyright 1994 Vera Institute of Justice, Inc. 210 Federal Sentencing Reporter: Vol. 6, No. 4, January / February 1994 SUPERVISED RELEASE USING INTERNAL INTERMEDIATE SANCTIONS TO AVOID REVOCATION OF SUPERVISED RELEASE FOR COCAINE USE Carlos Juenke* In April 1990 the Southern...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (1994) 6 (4): 199–201.
Published: 01 January 1994
... describes the Commission's philosophy that the violation sentence is a sanction for the failure of probationers and supervised releasees to abide by conditions of supervision. Unlike past practice, the revocation sentence is not a sanction for the original offense; sentencing reform rendered this approach...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (1994) 6 (4): 208–213.
Published: 01 January 1994
...Keith A. Koenning Copyright 1994 Vera Institute of Justice, Inc. 2Q8 Federal Sentencing Reporter: Vol. 6, No. 4, January / February 1994 SUPERVISED RELEASE SUPERVISED RELEASE VIOLATORS AND THE COMPREHENSIVE SANCTIONS CENTER IN THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF OHIO Keith A. Koenning* During the past...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (1994) 6 (4): 183–186.
Published: 01 January 1994
.... The Sentencing Reform Act of 1984 did not authorize revocation of supervised release. Congress believed that minor violations of S/R conditions should not result in a resentencing, and that violations constituting new crimes should be prosecuted. The only way a supervised releasee could be re...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (2019) 32 (2): 76–85.
Published: 01 December 2019
... cases, judges rarely had the chance to take a second look at the prison sentences they (or their colleagues) imposed. Encounters between judges and the people they sentenced typically occurred only if a person violated the terms of supervised release after leaving prison. Now, judges can reassess...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (2014) 27 (1): 28–29.
Published: 01 October 2014
... for the use of incarceration, based solely on the risk and needs of offenders, as well as having a consistency of purpose between jail and supervision after they leave custody, and less likely to commit another crime. To maintain their unique environment for positive change, the Germans trained high...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (2020) 32 (5): 257–258.
Published: 18 June 2020
... supervision much earlier than members of the general population of the same age. By their own admission, prisons are ill-equipped to manage the mammoth health care, social, and other costs associated with impri- soning the elderly. The costs of incarcerating aged offenders are quite unsustainable...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (2020) 32 (5): 319–324.
Published: 18 June 2020
... they develop all kinds of crazy diseases, diabetic, high blood pressure. 10 Stanley Mitchell Age: 63 | Years in prison: 35 Was released from a Maryland state prison in 2013 FEDERAL SENTENC ING REPORTER VOL . 32 , NO . 5 JUNE 2020 319 Federal Sentencing Reporter, Vol. 32, No. 5, pp. 319 324, ISSN...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (2020) 32 (5): 272–275.
Published: 18 June 2020
...Thomas J. Farrell Amendments to the compassionate release provisions of the federal First Step Act and Second Chance Acts provide some opportunity for release for elderly and infirm federal inmates. This article examines the reentry successes of three Pennsylvania state inmates, all convicted of...
Journal Articles
Federal Sentencing Reporter (2020) 32 (5): 294–318.
Published: 18 June 2020
... FY 2013. In this background section, we define the BOP s aging inmate population and discuss the demographics and trends of this population. In addi- tion, we outline the new compassionate release provisions related to aging inmates. Finally, we discuss the similar challenges faced by state...