you communicate the correctional policy implications put forth in this class to another person

This week, you communicate the correctional policy implications put forth in this class to another person. To do so, you will have to take some time to summarize your thoughts about the course material and think about ways to effectively communicate these concepts. Think carefully about who you will approach and how to begin the conversation. It is important to consider how the individual you choose may react. Also, consider how to effectively deal with their questions and thoughts about the complex reality of corrections and the proposed approach to effectiveness.

For this Discussion, you complete this conversation and then share the experience in this week’s post.

  • Find someone who is not familiar with the focus on this      course: this person can be a family member, colleague, or friend.
  • Explain the correctional policy implications in this      week’s Learning Resources to them. Pay particular attention to their      reaction and any clarifying questions they ask.
  • Reflect on your experience, and think about what you      learned from explaining these correctional policy implications to someone.
  • Consider whether you would explain the concepts covered      in this course differently next time. Could you emphasize different      aspects of correctional policy instead of others? Do you think, based on      the person’s reaction, that his or her community would implement the      policies you have put forth to them?

With these thoughts in mind:

Post by Day 3: Post a brief description of the explanation of correctional policy implications that you used for this week’s discussion with the individual you selected. Describe the person you selected and their reaction. Finally, describe any communication difficulties you had in preparing for this final discussion and any insights you gained.

  • Reiman, J., & Leighton, P. (2017). The rich      get richer and the poor get prison: Ideology, class, and criminal justice (11th      ed.). New York, NY: Routledge. 
    • Chapter 4, “To the Vanquished Belong the Spoils:       Who Is Winning the Losing War Against Crime?” (pp. 165-193)
    • Conclusion, “Criminal Justice or Criminal       Justice” (pp. 194-211)
    • Appendix I, “The Marxian Critique of Criminal       Justice” (pp. 212-231) 
  • Wacquant, L. (2010). Race, class &      hyperincerceration in revanchist America. Daedalus, 139(3), 74–90.      Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.

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