Jeremy Travis on prisoner re-entry and his storied career in criminal justice


Manage episode 321799039 series 2802133
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Where do prisoners go when released? How can policy create a better framework and process to prevent a quick return to incarceration? How can policy humanize the incarcerated while upholding standards of justice? Few people are more qualified to answer such questions than Jeremy Travis.

To kick off our Hardly Working March miniseries for Criminal Justice Reform Month, Brent and Travis dive deep into the past, present and future of re-entry and criminal justice reform. Travis’ wealth of experience in legal aid, at NYPD, clerking for future Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, and his multiple contributions in criminal justice research brought forth seminal re-entry texts like But They All Come Back: Facing Challenges of Prisoner Re-entry that changed the way we look crime, criminal behavior, and the justice system.

Mentioned During the Show

Rev. William Sloane Coffin

Frederick Douglass

Martin Robison Delany

Vera Institute of Justice

Ruth Bader Ginsburg

Commissioner Benjamin Ward

Mayor Ed Koch

Commissioner Lee Brown

National Institute of Justice

1994 Crime Bill

But They All Come Back: Facing the Challenges of Prisoner Reentry

Urban Institute

2004 State of the Union note on reentry

Prisoner Reentry initiative

Nothing works - Martinson article

Fortune Society NYC

Square One Columbia

Shadd Maruna- Making Good

READY Project Chicago

Pat Sharkey

Equal Act

Arnold Ventures

Jeremy Travis- Power of Parsimony

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