Juvenile offenders in New York State
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Juvenile offenders in New York State 1983 report by Jacqueline Lake

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Published by New York State Division of Criminal Justice Services, Office of Policy Analysis, Research, and Statistical Services, Bureau of Criminal Justice Statistical Services in [Albany] .
Written in English



  • New York (State)


  • Juvenile delinquents -- New York (State) -- Statistics.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by Jacqueline Lake, Larry Signer.
ContributionsSigner, Larry., New York (State). Bureau of Criminal Justice Statistical Services.
LC ClassificationsHV9105.N7 L35 1984
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 41 p. :
Number of Pages41
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2666402M
LC Control Number85621053

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Juvenile offenders in New York State, September 1, - Aug [Miller, Jim] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Juvenile offenders in New York State, September 1, - Aug Author: Jim Miller. WWW § sb b for further contingencies for 10/1/ * S Proceedings upon felony complaint; juvenile offender. 1. When a juvenile offender is arraigned before a youth part, the provisions of this section shall apply. Data Source Notes This report details Juvenile Offender (JO) and Adolescent Offender (AO) arrests and Youth Part court activity occurring after implementation of the first phase of New York State. 5. Peyser, The New Juvenile Offender Law in New York: A Comparison with Other Jurisdictions, N.Y.L.J. Septem , at 1, col. 1. New York is only one of four states to end juvenile court jurisdiction at age Nine states end it at 16, thirty seven states at 17 and one state at 6.

1. Indeterminate sentence. A sentence of imprisonment for a felony committed by a juvenile offender shall be an indeterminate sentence. When such a sentence is imposed, the court shall impose a maximum term in accordance with the provisions of subdivision two of this section and the minimum period of imprisonment shall be as provided in subdivision three of this section.   The official home page of the New York State Unified Court System. We hear more than three million cases a year involving almost every type of endeavor. We hear family matters, personal injury claims, commercial disputes, trust and estates issues, criminal cases, and landlord-tenant cases.   Juvenile offenders, who 14, and 15 years of age, are not considered Juvenile Delinquents. Cases involving Juvenile Delinquents are handled in Family Court. Juvenile Delinquents do not go to adult jails.   The two documents below list detention facilities in New York State, by county. Secure and Specialized-Secure Detention; Non-Secure Rest-of-State Detention; See also Non-Secure Facility Bed Capacity and Potential Availability. Daily Secure and .

When a Juvenile Offender case is removed to Family Court pursuant to CPL , all records of the criminal court proceeding are sealed. Access to the sealed records are governed by the provisions of the Family Court Act. CPL -A Complete Sealing- No Public Record Sealing Criminal Records . New York juvenile justice services New York systems integration About this project Juvenile Justice GPS (Geography, Policy, Practice, Statistics) is a project to develop a repository providing state policy makers and system stakeholders with a clear understanding of the juvenile . Download Citation | On , SIMON I. SINGER and others published Juvenile Justice Reform in New York State: The Juvenile Offender Law | Find, read and cite all the research you need on. All juvenile delinquency cases are heard in Family Court. Children who 14 and 15 years old who commit more serious or violent acts may be treated as adults. These cases may be heard in County Court, but may sometimes be transferred to the Family Court.