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15 Results found for justice system

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classified documents issue also shown in different approaches between Hillary and Trump
classified documents issue also shown in different approaches between Hillary and Trump
 
The North Carolina Department of Health and Human Services today released two funding opportunities to award a total of $6,755,000 to community-based mental health providers.
The North Carolina Department of Health and Human Services today released two funding opportunities to award a total of $6,755,000 to community-based mental health providers.
 
Governor Roy Cooper signed Executive Order No. 145 today, forming the North Carolina Task Force for Racial Equity in Criminal Justice.
Governor Roy Cooper signed Executive Order No. 145 today, forming the North Carolina Task Force for Racial Equity in Criminal Justice.
 
For months Deborah Ross tried her very best to keep her dangerous ACLU record off the radar, and now she is now desperately trying to rewrite her history of putting the interests of convicted criminals ahead of the well being of North Carolinians.
For months Deborah Ross tried her very best to keep her dangerous ACLU record off the radar, and now she is now desperately trying to rewrite her history of putting the interests of convicted criminals ahead of the well being of North Carolinians.
 
By: jonah
During today's Senate Judiciary Committee hearing on "Breaking the Cycle: Mental Health and the Justice System," committee members heard testimony from criminal justice experts, including David Guice, the Commissioner of North Carolina Department of Public Safety's Division of Adult Correction...
During today's Senate Judiciary Committee hearing on "Breaking the Cycle: Mental Health and the Justice System," committee members heard testimony from criminal justice experts, including David Guice, the Commissioner of North Carolina Department of Public Safety's Division of Adult Correction...
 
One question confronting North Carolina's criminal justice system more and more is: What should we do for a 16-or-17-year-old who genuinely makes a mistake, learned a lesson and most likely will never make that mistake again?
One question confronting North Carolina's criminal justice system more and more is: What should we do for a 16-or-17-year-old who genuinely makes a mistake, learned a lesson and most likely will never make that mistake again?
 
While there are questions lingering about criminal justice matters that are being fought for all over the country there is a question that still lingers...
While there are questions lingering about criminal justice matters that are being fought for all over the country there is a question that still lingers...
 
North Carolina is likely to see millions of dollars in net annual benefits over time, if lawmakers join almost every other state in making the juvenile justice system...
North Carolina is likely to see millions of dollars in net annual benefits over time, if lawmakers join almost every other state in making the juvenile justice system...
 
North Carolina is one of only two states which automatically send all 16 and 17 year-olds to the adult justice system, and does not allow juveniles to petition for juvenile court jurisdiction.
North Carolina is one of only two states which automatically send all 16 and 17 year-olds to the adult justice system, and does not allow juveniles to petition for juvenile court jurisdiction.
 
"The Devil is in the details" should be the theme of the Legislative Research Commission's Age of Juvenile Offender Committee. This committee is meeting to discuss what to do about last year's "Raise the Age" bill.
"The Devil is in the details" should be the theme of the Legislative Research Commission's Age of Juvenile Offender Committee. This committee is meeting to discuss what to do about last year's "Raise the Age" bill.
 
North Carolina is one of only two states that send all 16-year-old offenders to the adult court system rather than the juvenile justice system.
North Carolina is one of only two states that send all 16-year-old offenders to the adult court system rather than the juvenile justice system.
 
North Carolina should consider joining almost every other state in making the juvenile justice system the default destination for 16-year-olds charged with crimes.
North Carolina should consider joining almost every other state in making the juvenile justice system the default destination for 16-year-olds charged with crimes.
 
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