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Wednesday, May 18, 2016


AFTERBURNERGALATICLAWZ1 BE AWAY BUT NOT DISCONNECTED! MAIN DOOR-HEALTH/RELEARNING InternalSystemsSCANHUMANMANKIND MINDFIELDFILEROOM INTERPLANETARY SAFETY CHAPEL ROOM WRITING ROOM Wellness Center THINK ABOUT IT! HEAVENLY COMMUNICATIONS SURVIVAL KIT HOPE SELFCHECK FILEROOM MT ENON TABLET FILEROOMB REMINDER PENDING PATRON/S NOTES ;>'>;>FAMM.ORG BUILDING TODAY FOR A GREATER TOMMORROW “Working to Educate and Heal the Broken Hearted” “Who Cares Communication Network” The Three Sisters Summary Brief BY ME-FROM FILE TODAY 8/2006 “ It happened before, back when more people cared about facts. Do You?” Source: More Jails? Less Schooling? Way to go! Clarence Page, Chicago Tribune Commentary - October 1997 September of 1997, an in-depth Research Brief was published by The Center on Crime, Communities & Culture, Education as Crime Prevention, Providing education to prisoners,1 which unconditionally, provided the universe with FACTS about CRIME PREVENTION using EDUCATION as a deterrent in the rehabilitation process. The FACTS repeatedly stated that EDUCATION played a major role in the recidivism rates. The definition of FACTS as written in The Random House Dictionary of the English Language is noted as follows; (1) that which actually exists; reality; truth: (2) something known to exist or to have happened; (3) a truth known by actual experience or observation; that which is known to be true; to name three of eight definitions. The Brief noted that the national re-arrest rate, around 63%, is different from the re-imprisonment rate, which averages around 41%. Nationally, rates of recidivism for adult offenders in the United States are extraordinarily high, ranging from 41% to 60%. There is an inverse relationship between recidivism rates and education. The more education received, the less likely an individual is to be re-arrested or reimprisoned according to the Federal Bureau of Prisons. Additionally, 93% of prison wardens surveyed in a 1993 study conducted by The Senate Judiciary Committee of the United States Senate strongly supported educational and vocational programming in adult correctional facilities. The brief also indicated more FACTS that found the higher level of degree awarded was inversely related to the level of recidivism rates listing 13.7% thru 0. FACTS involving cost issues found that it cost $2,500 per year per individual to provide higher education in a correctional facility compared to the average cost of $25,000 per year per adult inmate. The cost of incarcerating 100 individuals over four years is approximately $10 million. Recommendations include the FACT, that education for juveniles involved in the criminal justice system can be a critical intervention point to prevent future criminal activity. Over 1.6 million individuals are housed in adult correctional facilities in the United States, and at least 99,682 juveniles are in custody. The Sentencing Project (1995)2 reports that nearly one in three (32.2%) African American males in the age group 20-29 --827,440--is under criminal justice supervision on any given day — in prison or jail, on probation or parole. African American women have experienced the greatest increase in their rate of the criminal justice control of all demographic groups increasing by 78%. The proportion of Hispanics in the state and federal prisons doubled from 1980 to 1993, up from 7.7% to 14.3%. (Mauer and Huling, 1995). The Center’s reported that the level of a parent education is a clear predictor of both the educational achievements of a child and the level of parental involvement in a child’s education. While the majority of prisoners are parents, the education of adults in prison can have a positive and long-lasting impact upon the lives of children. Finally, the FACT that in 1990, there were 350 higher education programs for inmates---in 1997, were 8. This brief summary cited a small amount of the FACT’S noted in the published September, 1997, Occasional Paper Series. The Research Brief, Education as Crime Prevention, Providing education to prisoners, can be found in its entirety at Website: Citing FACT after FACT after FACT. Conclusively, a new organization is being formulated, The Who Cares Communication Network (WCCN) , whose motto is “Working to Educate and Heal the Broken Hearted,” will work to address the need for educational systems among other issues in our prisons. Now the FACT is in 1999, we are building more prisons and enacting harsher sentencing legislation here in the United States. It will take a combined effort of all to be involved in crime prevention. “The Who Cares Connection Network” has heard the daily cries from The Three Sisters above, asking the “Universal Question” What are you going to do about it? Reference: 1. Education as Crime Prevention, Providing education to prisoners, The Center on Crime, Communities & Culture (1997). Website: 2. Young Black Americans and the Criminal Justice System: Five Years Later, Mark Mauer, and Tracy Huling, The Sentencing Project (1995). Website: SUMMARY BRIEF AS REQUESTED. Copyright © 2006 Contrariwise Training Center. Wise Training Project. All Rights Reserved. ଀餟^䷐kঠPAN> >d ̀


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To be successful, a person must try and utilize three


kinds of discipline the first shall consist of a mental


attribute called intellect. 


Intellect involves the power of the thinking process of the


mind, to understand and accept knowledge. 


To have a good education is like having a


good and loving mother you can always count on them to


be there.


The second necessity of success is to be strong


emotionally and never give up.  


Don’t sweat the small stuff; it’s all small stuff.


The third and last necessity for a success is taking care of


ones body. 


Good positive thinking will always help.  When one is ask how


are you  today always respond:


 “Better than good, Better than most”


for how one feels coincides with how one thinks. 


Take care of your body spiritually,






and mentally.





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