Teen courts and law-related education
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Teen courts and law-related education

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Published by ERIC Clearinghouse for Social Studies/Social Science Education, Indiana University in Bloomington, Ind .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Juvenile courts -- United States.,
  • Law -- Study and teaching (Secondary) -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesTeen courts and law related education
Statementby Paula A. Nessel.
SeriesERIC digest -- EDO-SO-1999-2, ERIC digest (Bloomington, Ind.) -- EDO-SO-99-02.
ContributionsERIC Clearinghouse for Social Studies/Social Science Education.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination1 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17136811M

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Get this from a library! Teen courts and law-related education. [Paula A Nessel; ERIC Clearinghouse for Social Studies/Social Science Education.]. A series of critically acclaimed books for teens about the legal system and how it affects their daily lives The Teens & the Law series familiarizes young readers with our legal system, dispels myths and mysteries, and shows that the law is by and for the people—including teens. Teen courts and law-related education share many goals. The Law-Related Education Act of defined LRE as "Education to equip nonlawyers with knowledge and skills pertaining to the law, the legal process, and the legal system, and the fundamental principles and values on which these are based." Teen courts do the by: 1. Chicago, IL: American Bar Association, Division for Public Education, “Teen Courts: Executive Summary.” Court Information Database, National Center for State Courts. Top This document has been published as an article in the Edition of the Report on Trends in the State Courts.

Teen Courts in the United States: A Profile of Current Programs Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, October Teen Courts and Law-Related Education Education Resources Information Center, April Juvenile Cases in Standard Court Settings. Delinquency Cases in Juvenile Court,   Processing juvenile offenders in the traditional justice system can lead to a range of negative consequences. As an alternative to formal criminal processing, many jurisdictions have begun to implement diversion programs for first-time or low-level offenders. This systematic review sought to summarize evidence of the effectiveness of one commonly used diversion model, Teen Courts, on . This is the first report of findings from the Evaluation of Teen Courts (ETC) Project, which was conducted by the Urban Institute and funded by the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, Office of Justice Programs, U.S. Department of Justice. The ETC Project studied teen courts in four States: Alaska, Arizona, Maryland, and Missouri. Researchers measured pre-court attitudes and. In various states throughout the country, programs such as Teen Courts and Law-Related Education Program which are all part of TCA 2 have been authorized or used under various governmental and agency guidelines, procedures, or laws. In Texas, the use of Teen Court Programs, for example, for the purpose of providing a deferred adjudication.

Online shopping for Teen & Young Adult Law and Crime Books in the Books Store. Skip to main Teen & Young Adult Law & Crime Stories Hello, Sign in. Account & Lists Account Returns & Orders. Try Prime. Cart Hello Select your address Best Sellers Customer Service Today's Deals New. Download the entire Forms Book in PDF format by clicking here. Or download individual chapters in either Microsoft Word or PDF format by clicking on the icon next to the chapter titles below: *Note: these forms are designed and provided in Microsoft Word format for your courts to adapt and use for your individual needs.   Education is a hallmark of civic life in America, so it’s no surprise that it’s been at the center of many landmark controversies over the years. Here are 10 Supreme Court cases related to education that impacted both constitutional law and the public school experience. Brown v. Board of Education (). Youth courts and law-related education share many goals. The Law-Related Education Act of defined LRE as "Education to equip non-lawyers with knowledge and skills pertaining to the law, the legal process, the legal system, and the fundamental principles and values on which these are based." Youth courts do the same.