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Reentry Media Clips

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Ending Mass Incarceration Won’t Succeed without Giving People a Second Chance

This focus on an incarcerated person’s overall well-being represents a shift in how reentry programs are modeled, Carrie Pettus-Davis, an associate professor at Florida State University says. It’s based on helping them develop healthy thinking patterns, effective coping strategies, meaningful work trajectories, positive social engagement, and favorable interpersonal relationships.

They’re Haunted by ‘Ghost Warrants’ Years after Their Arrests

Erroneous or outdated criminal charges that linger on a person’s record for years—also known as “sticky warrants”—can result either from prosecutors and probation departments refusing to drop minor cases from the distant past, or from outright clerical errors.

Minor Crimes Get ‘Clean Slate’ in Utah

The Administrative Office of the Courts identifies eligible cases and notifies the Department of Public Safety to expunge records. The office estimates about 30,000 cases will be eligible each year.

County Eases Path to Housing for People with Arrest Records

The Just Housing amendment “will provide greater family stability for more than 3,300 people who return to communities in my district each year from prison,” said Commissioner Brandon Johnson, the amendment’s chief sponsor.

Training and Re-Entry Program Established for Ky. Inmates

Education and Workforce Development, Labor, and Justice and Public Safety Cabinet officials along with leadership from Barren County, the Kentucky Department of Corrections and representatives of Johnson Controls will launch a training reentry program for inmates at the Barren County Corrections Center.

Grassroots Groups Create Guide to Re-Entering Community after Jail or Prison

The Tompkins County Re-Entry Toolkit fits in a back pocket. It has no staples and no hard binding. It’s a guide designed for, and by, people close to the experience of incarceration: people who have recently come home from jail or prison, their family members, and a community of advocates and activists.

Scrubbing the past to Give Those with a Criminal Record a Second Chance

Indiana is among several states to change their approach to the restoration of a person’s rights and status after an arrest or conviction. In the last two years, more than 20 states have expanded or added laws to help people move on from their criminal records—most involve misdemeanors.