Offender Reentry and the Collateral Consequences of Criminal Convictions: An Introduction

Introduction

Suggested Reading

Kim Taylor-Thompson† I. Introduction. 102 II. Shifting Currents in How We Perceive and Treat Youthful Offenders 105 A. Setting the Course: Early Efforts to Identify and Institutionalize the Need for Distinctive Treatment of Juvenile Offenders 106 B. Veering Off Course: Political Dynamics Encourage Blurring

 Adam Saper† I. Introduction. 102 II. Why Remorse Matters in Sentencing. 104 III. Juvenile Sentencing Under the Constitution. 107 A. Early Eighth Amendment Juvenile Sentencing Decisions 107 B. Roper v. Simmons: Juvenile Death Penalty Is Cruel and Unusual 108 C. Graham v. Florida: Applying Roper

Peter Leasure & Tia Stevens Andersen∞ Abstract Upon completion of their sentences and when attempting to ‘reenter’ society, offenders face large barriers, often referred to as the ‘collateral consequences’ of conviction. One of the largest barriers, given the stigma of