The certificate program will provide training focused on effective policy and practice reforms that promote reform at key juvenile justice system decision points, including arrest, referral, diversion, detention, disposition, and post-disposition.
This year’s MENTOR: The National Mentoring Partnership summit will offer an array of prevalent topics such as how to make programmatic changes based on research and data, collective impact in the mentoring field, and mentoring youth with mental illnesses.
The program provides funding to improve access to treatment and support services for youth and young adults, ages 16–25, including those who may not be working, in school, or in vocational and higher education programs, as well as youth and young adults who are in contact with the juvenile or criminal justice system.
The purpose of the conference is to bring together Native American victims, victim advocates, tribal leaders, victim service providers, community volunteers, prosecutors, judicial and law enforcement personnel, family violence and sexual assault specialists, medical providers, social services and mental health personnel, probation/corrections, criminal justice and juvenile justice personnel, as well as federal and state agency representatives to share their knowledge, experiences, and ideas for developing programs that serve the unique needs of crime victims in Indian Country.
The program provides funding to improve efforts to address the needs of adults with serious mental illness by developing and/or expanding peer support services, peer leadership, and peer engagement strategies statewide.
The program provides funding to build or expand the capacity of state educational agencies, in partnership with state mental health agencies overseeing school-aged youth and local education agencies, to increase awareness of mental health issues and provide training for school personnel and other adults who interact with school-aged youth.
The New York County District Attorney’s Office is requesting proposals to evaluate early diversion programs for young adults and adults.
Through a series of interactive activities, including polling and chat, the National Institute of Corrections will explore how the ADDIE framework (Analyze, Design, Develop, Implement, and Evaluate) is the fundamental building block for learning about performance research in corrections training.
The Annie E. Casey Foundation is seeking applications from emerging youth justice leaders, ages 18–25, around the country to support and contribute to a national juvenile justice reform movement.
The Center for Juvenile Justice Reform at Georgetown University’s McCourt School of Public Policy, in partnership with the Council of Juvenile Correctional Administrators, is now accepting applications for its 2019 cohort of Youth in Custody Practice Model sites.