Criminal Justice Reform offentlig
[search 0]
Mer

Download the App!

show episodes
 
Harvard Kennedy School's Program in Criminal Justice Policy and Management brings you a series of in-depth conversations with the people on the front lines reforming the criminal legal system. Hosted by Schuyler Daum.
 
Let’s Talk Reform is brought to you by SJAIP, a collaborative initiative by a team of scientists working to elevate the discussion around social and mental health needs in the school-to-prison pipeline and United States criminal justice system. Every week we sit down with community champions, educators, and advocates working to change the system we see today. Tune in and join the conversation.
 
Loading …
show series
 
TW: Sexual Assault, Mental Health, Substance-Use Disorder In this episode of Let's Talk Reform, Riya Dange and Nuha Naqvi talk with Kandia Milton and Amanda Hall, the Policy Director and Campaign Director for Dream Corps JUSTICE, about culture change in the criminal justice system. In candid conversation, they discuss Amanda and Kandia's personal e…
 
Matthew Clair is the author of Privilege and Punishment: How Race and Class Matter in Criminal Court. In the book, he uncovers how privilege and inequality play out in criminal court interactions, especially in the attorney-client relationship. In this conversation, we explore the attorney-client relationship in greater detail and the ways that it …
 
Are you a student invested in creating a more just world? In this episode of Let's Talk Reform, Riya Dange and Antoinette Charles talk about how students can effect change with Dr. Taja-Nia Henderson, a professor of law and the dean of the Rutgers Graduate School - Newark. Together, they talk about the ways in which young leaders can pursue their p…
 
What does society owe to those behind bars? In this episode, Professor Sharon Dolovich of the UCLA School of Law breathes a fresh perspective into the established view of the American prison system – and the moral obligation of a just society to those it incarcerates. The "carceral burden" theory posits that, in imprisoning an individual, the state…
 
Alec Karakatsanis is the author of Usual Cruelty: the Complicity of Lawyers in the Criminal Injustice System and the founder of Civil Rights Corps. We discuss why he calls it the criminal injustice system and the dangers of criminal justice "reform."Av HKS Program in Criminal Justice Policy and Management
 
Can you handle the truth? In this episode of Let's Talk Reform, Riya Dange and Antoinette Charles delve into the world of investigative journalism with Nicole Lewis, a staff writer for The Marshall Project. Together, they explore the roles of writers and journalists in uncovering social injustices and holding power to account. Then they hone in spe…
 
How far does the Hippocratic Oath extend? When incoming medical students swear to "do no harm or injustice" to their patients, are they shouldering a responsibility to speak out against social injustices as well as provide medical care? Riya Dange and Antoinette Charles tackle these crucial questions alongside Dr. Edjah Nduom, a Black neurosurgical…
 
A national study commissioned by Public Rights Project revealed a massive enforcement gap in corporate abuse--with 54% of those surveyed saying they have experienced wage theft, predatory lending and debt collection, corporate pollution, and/or unsafe rental conditions at least once in the past 10 years. The criminal legal system could intervene. H…
 
Welcome to another episode of Season 2 of Let's Talk Reform! In our second episode, Riya Dange and Jenna Kanner talk with Katherin Hervey, the director, writer, and producer of the documentary The Prison Within. Hervey's experience as a Los Angeles Public Defender and volunteer prison college instructor inspired her to look into the intricacies of …
 
Most agree that the police are asked to do far too much, including tasks that they are not trained to do and so are ill-equipped to do well. The CAHOOTS model is an exciting one. It relieves the police from undertaking tasks for which they are ill-equipped, especially those related to mental health crises, it does so effectively and without force/v…
 
Welcome to Season 2 of Let's Talk Reform! In the first episode of our new season, Riya Dange and Antoinette Charles address the role police have played in harming vulnerable communities of color, a pattern which has garnered more global attention than ever in the past year. They speak with Lisa Broderick, Executive Director of Police2Peace. A busin…
 
Wendy Still has achieved remarkable reductions in the probation population while serving as Chief Probation Officer of San Francisco and Alameda Counties, California. She discusses what progressive probation looks like, including in the context of the defund movement, as well as her experiences during her long career.…
 
We're back...with some updates and some new voices. Professor Sandra Susan Smith interviews Cat Brooks, founder of the Anti Police-Terror Project, about policing and reimagining community safety.Av HKS Program in Criminal Justice Policy and Management
 
After a mid-season hiatus, we are finally back! In Episode 6, Riya Dange and Antoinette Charles speak with lawyer and human rights activist Angelo Pinto. A founding member of Until Freedom and Justice League NYC, Pinto shares his advocacy work leading a criminal justice task force and engaging in last summer’s BLM protests on the front line. Their …
 
In Episode 5, Nuha Naqvi and Jenna Kanner delve into the stark differences in educational opportunities and structure for children in affluent and impoverished neighborhoods, as well as the disparities that exist by race. They are joined by Dr. Jason Ottley, a race scholar and founder of The Bond Educational Group, which strives to promote greater …
 
In Episode 4, Jenna Kanner and Nuha Naqvi discuss the need for diverse representation and equity in education with Dr. Daryl Howard, a public school educator and equity specialist in Montgomery County Public Schools as well as a leadership team member of the Building Our Network of Diversity (BOND) Project. The BOND Project is an affinity group foc…
 
In Episode 3, Riya Dange and Antoinette Charles tackle drug criminalization policies with Maritza Perez, the Director of the Office of National Affairs at the Drug Policy Alliance. They explore how current drug policies disproportionately target people of color and discuss Maritza’s work confronting the issue through legislative advocacy. As you li…
 
In Episode 2, Nuha Naqvi and Brice Calco sit down with Marcy Mistrett, CEO of the Campaign for Youth Justice (CFYJ). We dive right into the advocacy work of CFYJ as it intersects with the Black Lives Matter movement. We discuss current policies that funnel at-risk youth into the prison system and why youth of color are disproportionately arrested a…
 
In Episode 1, Nuha Naqvi and Riya Dange sit down with Dr. Bev-Freda Jackson, Director of Research and Development at the Bond Educational Group and adjunct professor of Justice, Law, and Criminology at American University. They start at the beginning of the school-to-prison pipeline, with disparities and discrimination in the education system that …
 
While we're on hiatus, we're replaying some of our most popular tracks to help people meet this moment of renewed interest in changing the criminal legal system.The use of big data in the criminal legal system raises some thorny legal, cultural, and ethical questions. What level of surveillance are we willing to tolerate? Is data actually objective…
 
While we're on hiatus, we're replaying some of our most popular tracks to help people meet this moment of renewed interest in changing the criminal legal system.Jonathan Rapping is the founder of Gideon's Promise, an organization dedicated to changing the culture of public defense. He'll describe why the work of public defenders is important, what …
 
While we're on hiatus, we're replaying some of our most popular tracks to help people meet this moment of renewed interest in changing the criminal legal system.Restorative justice is a paradigm-shifting approach to criminal justice. Fania Davis is a long-time social justice activist, a restorative justice scholar and professor, and a civil rights …
 
While we're on hiatus, we're replaying some of our most popular tracks to help people meet this moment of renewed interest in changing the criminal legal system.Within three years of release, about two-thirds of people released from prison are rearrested. Wesley Caines, the Reentry and Community Outreach Coordinator at the Bronx Defenders, tells us…
 
Alexandra Natapoff talks about her new book, Punishment Without Crime: How Our Massive Misdemeanor System Traps the Innocent and Makes America More Unequal. This book is absolutely essential for understanding the criminal system in America. We discuss the misdemeanor system’s role as a system of social control, revenue generation, racial oppression…
 
Emily Baxter is the founder of We Are All Criminals. In this episode, we examine the ways in which privilege serves to define criminality. You can see more about the project at https://www.weareallcriminals.org/Av HKS Program in Criminal Justice Policy and Management
 
Prison officials regularly block access to huge amounts of reading material for incarcerated people—and they do it in troublingly arbitrary ways. We discuss the written word’s ability to highlight and amplify the humanity of people in prison and the power of information. James Tager is the Deputy Director of Free Expression Research at PEN America …
 
This week we talk to Anand Swaminathan, an attorney at Loevy and Loevy—a national firm that does civil rights work adjacent to the criminal legal system. We discuss the role of civil litigators in changing the criminal legal system.Av HKS Program in Criminal Justice Policy and Management
 
Holistic defenders in the Bronx saved their clients 1.1 million days of incarceration and saved taxpayers $165 million on housing costs alone, relative to the traditional public defenders practicing in the same court house. This week, we talk to Maya Buenaventura of the Rand Corporation about the Rand Corporation’s study of the holistic defense mod…
 
By 2030, 1 in 3 people in prison will be 55 or older. We’ll discuss reform to address this trend and what the response to this trend tells us about the role of rehabilitation in the system.Darryl & Darnell Epps are brothers. Darnell is a student at Cornell who works for the Center on the Death Penalty. He recently published an op-ed in the NY Times…
 
States provide money to people who have been victims of crime to reimburse them for the costs of their victimization—things like therapy, funerals, etc. But Alysia Santo, an investigative reporter for the Marshall Project, finds that only some people count as victims.Av HKS Program in Criminal Justice Policy and Management
 
Loading …

Snabbguide

Upphovsrätt 2021 | Sitemap | Integritetspolicy | Användarvillkor
Google login Twitter login Classic login