A probation officer who suspects criminal activity does not need this Fourth Amendment provision to search a probationer's residence, car, or person.
a. Probable cause.
b. Miranda warning.
c. Police officer.
d. Reasonable doubt.
In this case, the Supreme Court stated that felony defendants must be allowed an attorney during hearings when probation may be revoked or a deferred sentence imposed.
a. Miranda v. Arizona.
b. Howard v. Fine.
c. Mempa v. Rhay.
d. Morrissey v. Brewer.
The probation officer investigates the offender's _____.
a. Legal history and school records.
b. Legal history and social history.
c. Social history and financial history.
d. Medical history and school records.
To ensure adequate supervision, dangerous probationers may be placed _____.
a. On intensive supervision probation.
b. On regular probation.
c. In jail.
d. In a therapeutic environment.
These three activities define the probation officer's job.
a. Incapacitation; supervision; service.
b. Investigation; retribution; socialization.
c. Incapacitation; retribution; service.
d. Investigation; supervision; service.
In this case, the Supreme Court provided minimum due-process requirements for the revocation of parole.
a. Hope v. Pelzer.
b. Morrissey v. Brewer.
c. Terry v. Ohio.
d. Mempa v. Rhay.
Diversion programs are based on this theory.
a. Life-course theory.
b. Strain theory.
c. Labeling theory.
d. Broken windows theory.
Inmates may be granted this for behaving in prison, which can significantly reduce their sentences.
b. Time served.
c. Meritorious time.
d. Good time.
The multiple goals of the criminal justice system are
a. Incapacitation, retribution, and rehabilitation.
b. Indoctrination, retribution, and socialization.
c. Insubordination, contribution, and rehabilitation.
d. Incapacitation, retribution, and socialization.
These are two of the obstacles that inmates face when returning to society.
a. Alienation and stigmatization.
b. Prisonization and stigmatization.
c. Alienation and socialization.
d. Prisonization and socialization.