Myth: It is not possible for incarcerated individuals to get out of default or avoid defaulting on their federal student loans.
Fact: If an incarcerated individual is not in default on their federal student loans they could be eligible for one of the income-driven repayment plans.
This report features findings from a study that examined the skills of incarcerated adults in relationship to their work experiences and to their education and training in prison.
This guide provides a comprehensive overview of available information on victims’ rights and services.
This publication series contains policy briefs on several Medicaid-related policies that each state may consider implementing to help bolster criminal justice reform.
These checklists can help law enforcement, behavior health, and local leaders determine whether their Police-Mental Health Collaboration (PMHC) programs align with promising practices for improving outcomes for law enforcement encounters with people with mental illnesses or who are in mental health crisis.
This report from the Center for Law and Social Policy examines the role correctional education and training can play in improving the educational and employment trajectories of people returning to their communities from incarceration.
Resources include a bill of rights for children of incarcerated parents, a social media guide, and guidance on identifying and supporting children of incarcerated parents in child welfare.
This report analyzes state and local data on individuals moving through California’s county correctional systems.
This brief summarizes themes and relevant information about Transition from Jail to Community sites’ implementation experiences.