We use cookies to enhance your experience on our website. By continuing to use our website, you are agreeing to our use of cookies. You can change your cookie settings at any time. Find out more

Learning Objectives

  1. Give some assumptions about the nature of crime that lie at the heart of the community corrections movement.

  2. Describe the connection between diversion programs and labeling theory.

  3. Discuss how various actors in the criminal justice process view probation.

  4. List and briefly discuss the three universal functions that define the probation officer’s occupation.

  5. Outline how intensive-supervision probation (ISP) is different from regular probation.

  6. Recall some other forms of intermediate sanctions.

  7. Differentiate probation and parole.

  8. Show how the decision of when to grant parole is based on three competing principles.

  9. Examine at least three major adjustments that stand as obstacles to successful re-entry.

  10. Explain the two major functions of jails.

Legal Notice | Privacy Policy | Cookie Policy
Please send comments or suggestions about this Website to custserv.us@oup.com