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A Quantitative Examination of Factors Available in the Offender Management System Associated with Successful Release / Kaitlyn Wardrop, Chelsea Sheahan & Lynn A. Stewart.

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Location

Public Safety Canada Library

Resource

e-Archives

Alternate Title

Examen quantitatif des facteurs liés à une mise en liberté réussie accessibles dans le Système de gestion des délinquant(e)s.

Authors

Publishers

Bibliography

Includes bibliographical references, pages 18-20.

Description

1online resource (vii, 43 pages)

Note

Issued also in French under title : Examen quantitatif des facteurs liés à une mise en liberté réussie accessibles dans le Système de gestion des délinquant(e)s.
"September 2019."

Summary

"The current study aimed to identify factors related to success on release that were available from the existing Correctional Service of Canada (CSC) administrative data. For the purpose of this study, success was defined as having had no suspensions or revocations for at least six months post-release. All federal offenders admitted and released between April 1, 2012 and March 31, 2017 who experienced at least six months of follow-up time in the community, and who were rated as medium or high risk and need at the time of release were included in this study. The final cohort included 17,213 men (24% Indigenous) and 932 women (39% Indigenous). When possible, analyses were disaggregated by Indigenous status." -- Executive Summary, p.iii.

Subject

Online Access

Contents

1. INTRODUCTION. -- 2. THE CURRENT STUDY. -- 3. METHOD. -- Participants. -- Procedure and Data Sources. -- Offender Intake Assessment. -- Institutional Variables. -- Community-Based Variables. -- Indigenous-Culture Variables. -- 4. RESULTS. -- 5. OFFENDER ASSESSMENTS. -- 6. SOCIAL SUPPORT. -- 7. EDUCATION AND EMPLOYMENT. -- 8. RESIDENCY CONDITION. -- 9. TIES TO INDIGENOUS CULTURE. -- 10. DISCUSSION. -- 11. IDENTIFICATION OF POSITIVE FACTORS WITHIN ADMINISTRATIVE DATA. -- 12. RELATIONSHIP WITH COMMUNITY SUCCESS. -- 13. LIMITATIONS. -- 14. PRACTICAL IMPLICATIONS. -- 15. CONCLUSIONS.

Series

Research Report (Canada. Correctional Service Canada. Research Branch) ; 2019, no. R- 429.

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