CM emailed Andrea Orlando (Daytop Program Coordinator) a copy of Dre’quan’s (youth) updated biopsychosocial (BPS) and court order. Ms. Orlando reported the clinical director will review youth’s documents and will determine admission date. Ms. Orlando will continue to keep CM updated regarding youth’s status. CM provided CM’s contact information.
On November 15, 2015, I, Cpl. Lessane, along with Deputy Jordan, with the Hampton County Sheriff's Office, responded to 2427 Bamberg Highway, in the county of Hampton, regarding disturbance with neighbors. Upon arrival, Deputies made contact with the complainant, Brandy Davis, who stated her neighbor, Wanda Carroll, kids were being disrespectful. Deputies gathered the pertinent information needed to complete this report.
On June 2, 2016, I was assigned this case to follow up. This case involves Mr. Mirna Zelaya-Portillo a 16 year old Minnie Howard School student. I contacted Marillu Portillo-Zelaya (mother) on June 6, 2016. I received permission to speak to Mirna at school. I contacted School Resource Officer Pierre Hill who checked attendance at the school and Mirna was not in attendance.
CM was unable to reach Ms. Williams (caregiver) in regards to 30 Day CFT meeting for Nsilo (youth). CM left caregiver a detailed message and reported CM will be on vacation on Monday, 8/7/17 for upcoming court hearing. CM requested to meet with the family prior to court hearing to conduct 30-day CFT meeting at the youth detention center located in Teterboro, NJ. CM provided caregiver with CM’s contact information.
The first juvenile court was established in Illinois in 1899. In the late 18th century children as young as seven could stand trial in criminal court and could be sentenced to prison or death. The perception of children was later changed and they were viewed as persons with undeveloped moral and cognitive capacities. This allowed the state of Illinois to intervene in the lives of children providing protection and care or supervision. The mission to help children in trouble was clearly stated in the laws that established juvenile courts. This led to the procedural changes between the juvenile and criminal justice systems.
Rosslynn is currently enrolled in the third grade at Mcnab Elementary School and maintains a “C” average. Mrs. Ziegler denied Rosslynn repeated any grade. She informed Rosslynn attended three different schools between Florida and Ohio. According to Mrs. Ziegler Rosslynn attended Mcnab Elementary in the first grade, relocated to another school in Ohio in the second grade and enrolled again into Mcnab Elementary in the third grade. When asked the reason for the changes, the mother noted due to her father being sick, she took Rosslynn with her to Ohio while she attended to her father. Mrs. Ziegler denied the youth has ever participated in special classes for behavior or learning issues. When asked about the youth’s academic functioning, the mother
On 06/12/2016, at approximately 0029 hours, while on an Off Duty detail at Airport Lanes Bowling, located at 190 E Airport Blvd, Sanford. I attempted to make contact with an black male juvenile, who later became known to me as Marcees Kilpatrick (arrestee) to ask him to leave the property for causing a disturbance.
Indent-The American Juvenile Justice System has been develop (developing) for over the past century that has differ from the ordinary adult criminal justice process. The juvenile Justice system was established to help rehabilitate and make sure juvenile offenders get another chance in life. Many juveniles are still held responsible for their actions, but society protected them from informal justice and focused more so on emphasis on care, treat and being rehabilitated. During this paper I will discuss three important cases throughout history that involves juveniles and what case is important in the development of juvenile justice case.
The juvenile justice system handles criminal cases for youth under the age of majority, which is 18 in most states. Most cases involving juveniles are tried in juvenile specific courts. There’s some exception, those exceptions along with everyone over legal age tried in standard criminal courts for adults. One of the characteristics setting the juvenile system aside from the adult system, is that the sentencing differences between adult and juvenile cases is significant.
Sergio Paredes (Court Liaison) faxed CM, Dre’quan (youth) court order from today’s (1/20/17) court hearing. Youth has to continue with court GPS bracelet, follow BPS recommendations, and must obey Sasha Walker (caregiver niece) rules. Youth next court hearing is 2/10/17 at 1:30pm.
Teen Court is a program where teenagers experience the journey of lawyers or juries and determine the future of their peers, who have broken a law. As punishment, the defendant will be given a tour of the Juvenile Hall, in hope of intimidation bestowed upon them, which will result in them never wanting to return. As part of the jury, one may wonder how frightening this tour is and if so, how effective is it. In the Juvenile Hall, juvenile delinquents contain leverage amongst their peers along with the community they live in, in both positive and negative ways.
On Friday, November 20, 2015, I witnessed the case against Thomas Adam L, charging the defendant with two counts of robbery in the second degree and one count of robbery in the third degree, heard by Hon. Thomas E. Moran in the Monroe Supreme & County Court Criminal Division. The case began around 9:30 am where both attorneys began calling witnesses to the stand to testify whether or not they knew Thomas and if the witness could make out the way he walked and decide whether or not the man in several video clips shown was Thomas. The video clips produced by the prosecutor were clips from Rochester-Genesee Regional Transportation Authority (RGTA) showing multiple angles of the suspect in questioning walking by the bus towards
We discussed the tentative date 12/9 for the Child and Family Meeting, however, I have a mandatory staff meeting on that date. Are you available on 12/7 at 9:30am? The meeting location is at the DCS office on 1925 Third St. During the meeting we will discuss progress in regards to the case with Avery and Rowan. We will also address visitation for the month of December, as well as any other questions or concerns.
In the following case we must prepare a pre-sentence recommendation report for a juvenile delinquent. The male offender grew up in an impoverished family as indicated by his school records. The boy acquires a part-time job at a local grocery store where he stocks the shelves and provides basic clean-up. The owner supplied the boy with this job after he caught him stealing the first time. The owner catches the young boy stealing meat for the second time; his explanation for stealing the food was to help his mother who was unable to provide enough food for his family. Since the young adolescent stole for the second time breaking the rules of his adjudication it is recommended that he be sentenced to a juvenile detention center.
I agree that the teen court is an interesting concept. I'm glad you mentioned students feeling more comfortable talking to their peers rather than having to talk to administration because I didn't think of it, and I agree completely. I think it is a strong advantage of the teen court. The peers may be able to understand why the student is acting out and breaking rules more than the administration can. I feel that the positive reinforcement is a very effective way to reward students when have good behavior. After school detention and Saturday school is a better punishment because it keeps the students in the classroom, but it shows them that their actions do have consequences. Some students may enjoy being suspended depend on how much they