This blog post, written by Julie Warren, originally appeared at the Beacon Center of Tennessee on April 21, 2017. Most of us will sympathize with folks who have experienced certain rough spells ...
Criminal justice reform could improve public safety while saving Louisiana hundreds of millions of dollars. That was the message delivered at Tuesday's breakfast briefing jointly hosted by Right on Cr...
Our senior policing researcher Randy Petersen considers the current state of research indicating that certain pre-booking or pre-arrest diversion programs show promise in reducing recidivism. [pdf-...
Chairman of the Pelican Institute for Public Policy, Stephen M. Gelé, points to Louisiana’s Southern neighbors to show the financial and public safety benefits of criminal justice reform.
North Dakota passed four pieces of corrections reform legislation seeking to reduce mandatory minimums, increase the use of probation, and tackle substance abuse.
Michigan’s position of having one of the largest average prisoner length of stay in the U.S. could change if legislators pass the 18-bill package aimed at simplifying sentencing and reducing recidivism.
Senior policy analyst of the Charles Koch Institute calls on Florida to adopt Texas’ case-by-case model for cost effective criminal justice reform.
Our signatory Adam Brandon states that conservatives understand the balance between keeping communities safe and the American narrative that has always made room for new beginnings.
Backers of a bill to end mandatory prison terms for most Nebraska drug offenders have enlisted some national name-brand conservatives to endorse their effort.
In the world of conservative criminal justice reform,the most excitingadvances are taking place at the state level. States are findinginnovative ways to increase public safety while trimming burdensome corrections costs.Every state is different, and thus every state is finding unique solutions. All of the red states on themap, however, have one thing in common: They are seizing the opportunity tocut corrections costs and keep the public safe.