The Jail 13th Edition

Subscribe!

$3.00/month

Ask 50 New Homework Questions
Unlimited Access to Pre-existing Homework Q&A
Unlimited Textbook Solutions Manual

The Jail 13th Edition Solutions Manual

(Other)
Edition: 13th Edition

Author: Crazy for study

ISBN: 9780520277342

5 Rating

0 Reviews
$3/month
Subscription
  • 797 step-by-step solutions
  • Solved by professors & experts
  • iOS, Android, & web
Sorry! We don’t have the solution of this book edition yet.

*We are not selling this book. The book name is only for reference purpose. We are only providing authentic solutions manual, formulated by our SMEs, for the same.

The path away from America's prison crisis may lead through the jail. While there may be many positive aspects of jails as sites of confinement, especially when compared with the prisons of mass incarceration, Irwin's analysis pointed to features that could make the new jail-based version of mass incarceration even worse. The local nature and relative obscurity of jails means that the level of legal review and due process obtainable in prisons through the persistent efforts of civil rights lawyers may be even harder to maintain in jails. The historic focus of jails on what Irwin called "rabble management" threatens to undermine the opportunity presented by the present prison crisis to rethink America's overreliance on confinement of all kinds (whether prisons, jails, or immigration detention centers). If so, it is vital that those of us committed to reversing the destructive effects of mass incarceration on American democracy and social equality expand our concern and our research from prisons to the jails that may replace them. The re-publication of John Irwin's the jail: Managing the Underclass in American Society is a most timely aid to that mission. --From the foreword by Jonathan SimonThe path away from America's prison crisis may lead through the jail. While there may be many positive aspects of jails as sites of confinement, especially when compared with the prisons of mass incarceration, Irwin's analysis pointed to features that could make the new jail-based version of mass incarceration even worse. The local nature and relative obscurity of jails means that the level of legal review and due process obtainable in prisons through the persistent efforts of civil rights lawyers may be even harder to maintain in jails. The historic focus of jails on what Irwin called "rabble management" threatens to undermine the opportunity presented by the present prison crisis to rethink America's overreliance on confinement of all kinds (whether prisons, jails, or immigration detention centers). If so, it is vital that those of us committed to reversing the destructive effects of mass incarceration on American democracy and social equality expand our concern and our research from prisons to the jails that may replace them. The re-publication of John Irwin's The Jail: Managing the Underclass in American Society is a most timely aid to that mission. --From the foreword by Jonathan Simon
  • 5 Stars
  • 4 Stars
  • 3 Stars
  • 2 Stars
  • 1 Stars

Average Star Rating: 0 out of 5 (0 votes)

If you finish the payment today, your order will arrive within the estimated delivery time.

Customer reviews

No reviews.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

share via whatsapp

Subscribe to our unlimited Q&A, textbook solutions manual and ask 50 new questions at just $3/month!