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Best Criminaljustice podcasts we could find (updated July 2020)
Best Criminaljustice podcasts we could find
Updated July 2020
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Editor Lisa Dixon, M.D., M.P.H., and Podcast Editor and Co-Host Josh Berezin, M.D., M.S., discuss key aspects of research recently published by Psychiatric Services (https://ps.psychiatryonline.org/), a journal of the American Psychiatric Association. Tune in to Psychiatric Services From Pages to Practice to learn about the latest mental health services research and why it is relevant. Topics include community-based treatment programs, collaborative care, evidence-based treatment and service ...
 
Sometimes challenging, often disturbing, occasionally absurd, always timely: Criminal Injustice explores the most complex and urgent issues facing the U.S. criminal justice system in conversation with the field's most knowledgeable experts. Professor David Harris and guests take on everything from racial bias to use of force... from surveillance technology to mass incarceration... and from police abuse and misconduct to the astonishing, frequently hilarious misdeeds of "Lawyers Behaving Badl ...
 
It is now almost universally accepted that our criminal justice system is broken. Anyone who has experienced its inner workings has a story to tell; from the accused to victims of crime, lawyers to probation officers, witnesses to judges. A decade of unparalleled cuts has completely reshaped our idea of criminal justice, an idea that was once envied globally. In Un:Just, we provide a space to tell the stories of that broken system. Visit thejusticegap.com
 
Sky-high drug prices. Mass incarceration. Predatory lending. These are the surface-level symptoms of broken systems. To find answers, we must peel back the layers and look deeper. Join Arnold Ventures Co-Chair and host Laura Arnold as she shares the mike with leading data-driven experts in this podcast by the Arnold Ventures philanthropy that explores market failures in health care, criminal justice, education, and public finance — and how to fix them.
 
This award-winning and Peabody-nominated podcast documents how locals are addressing the role of jails in their backyards. Reporters travel around the country and hear from people directly impacted by their encounter with jails and to chronicle the progress ground-up efforts have made in diversion, bail reform, recidivism, adoption of technology and other crucial aspects of the move toward decarceration at local levels.
 
We know you've got time to listen to this podcast about Orange is the New Black. Each week we're going to dive deep into an episode from OITNB Season 4. Host Erin Qualey is an experienced therapist and will invite various professionals in the mental health and criminal justice fields onto the podcast each week to discuss and fact check the show as well as process all our feels. But we're not in this alone. Join us! You can contact the podcast on Twitter @YouveGotTimePod, via email at YouveGo ...
 
Dr. Vanda Seward is currently a Professor of Criminal Justice at the City University of New York, Kingsborough Community College. Dr. Seward is retired from the Kings (Brooklyn) County District Attorney’s Office where she spearheaded the County Re-entry Taskforce. Prior to accepting her position at the District Attorney’s Office. Dr. Vanda Seward held the position of Statewide Director of Reentry Services for New York State Department of Corrections and Community Supervision (Parole) in this ...
 
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show series
 
Erik Messamore, M.D., Ph.D., joins Dr. Dixon and Dr. Berezin to discuss suggestions for informing the public more effectively about the potential benefits and risks of marijuana in state medical marijuana programs. Dr. Messamore is Associate Professor of Psychiatry at Northeast Ohio Medical University and Medical Director of the university's Best P…
 
The death of George Floyd in Minneapolis set off outrage, weeks of demonstrations across the country and around the world, and has started discussion and legislative action at every level of government. On this episode, we’ll ask an African American law enforcement leader what policing has been like – and where it goes now. Our guest is Dr. Cedric …
 
On the 16th of March, 1972, Winston Trew, Sterling Christie, George Griffiths and Omar Boucher were heading home from a 'Fasimbas' meeting with the Black Liberation Front. Spirits were high, but when they arrived into Oval tube station, they were apprehended by a group of white men claiming to be police. Except no IDs were shown. A fight ensued, be…
 
Earl Wright II is a Professor of Sociology at Rhodes College in Memphis, Tennessee. Born and raised in Memphis, he graduated with a diploma from Trezevant High School in 1989 and later that year entered Kentucky State University (K-State) on a football scholarship. After a successful two year stint as the team’s starting wide receiver, he was ‘comp…
 
Donna Murch and Kay Whitlock join Beyond Prisons to think through the question “how do we get through this?” Donna posed this question on social media in April as the COVID-19 pandemic peaked and motivated this conversation. We begin by thinking through who the “we” is in that question, and then we attempt to define what we mean by “getting through…
 
Derek Chauvin faces second- and third-degree murder and assault charges, and the three other Minneapolis police officers who watched him kill George Floyd are charged with aiding and abetting the crime. Why not first-degree? What do the charges mean? Dave breaks down the prosecution's reasoning. Support Criminal Injustice at $5/month to unlock extr…
 
Kim and Brian sit down for an extended conversation on the current Black Lives Matter protests, policing and police reform, media literacy, and more. Credits Created and hosted by Kim Wilson and Brian Sonenstein Edited by Ellis Maxwell Website & volunteers managed by Victoria Nam Theme music by Jared Ware Support Beyond Prisons Support our show and…
 
Viral video of an encounter in NYC's Central Park shows a white woman calling 911 to report another park user is threatening her life, apparently trying to provoke a violent police response against the "African American man" who had simply asked her to leash her dog. Reflexively fearing people of another race is racist -- but it's mostly a function…
 
Another horrific episode of police violence, captured on video in Minneapolis, graphically recalls the 2014 killing of Eric Garner by NYPD officers who were never criminally charged in his death. This time the officers may face charges, but prosecuting police is still notoriously difficult. Is there hope for justice? Support this podcast at — https…
 
For the most part, the inner workings of the parole board go under the radar in discussions around current affairs. When we do hear about it, it’s usually because a decision has been made to release a criminal who’s committed the most abhorrent crimes. The controversy surrounding the 2018 decision to release John Warboys (AKA "the black cab rapist"…
 
Matthew Goldman, M.D., M.S., joins Dr. Dixon and Dr. Berezin to discuss the significant changes in mental health policy prompted by the COVID-19 crisis across five major areas: legislation, regulation, financing, accountability, and workforce development. Special considerations for mental health policy are discussed, including social determinants o…
 
The killing of an unarmed black man, Ahmaud Arbery, by two white men in Georgia went largely unnoticed until video of the February shooting went viral earlier this month. Now the father and son face murder charges -- but will Georgia's "Stand Your Ground" law block their conviction? Support Criminal Injustice at $5/month to unlock extra bonus episo…
 
Different jurisdictions worldwide are grappling to prevent massive outbreaks of Covid-19 in prisons. The UK has, thus far, maintained low death rate inside, but at what cost? Frances Crook, CEO of the Howard League for Penal Reform, says it's because prisoners are being locked up for at least 23 hours a day. How sustainable is this approach? In thi…
 
Recommended reading on how COVID-19 is impacting incarcerated populations and what must be done to avoid catastrophe: "Let the People Go" by Joseph Margulies in the Boston Review. Support Criminal Injustice at $5/month to unlock extra bonus episodes and more on the Members feed: patreon.com/criminalinjustice Support this podcast at — https://redcir…
 
Sweet Suga Baby body products were created by Shavonne Jones. As a mental health therapist, she understands the importance of self-care. As a widow and mother of two small children, she understands how difficult it is to squeeze in self-care. She created Sweet Suga Baby for people like her, who want to indulge in self-care but don't have much time.…
 
Louisiana's public defender system is funded by fines from traffic violations. But with far fewer cars on the road due to COVID-19, an already badly underfunded system is at the breaking point. Support Criminal Injustice at $5/month to unlock extra bonus episodes and more on the Members feed: patreon.com/criminalinjustice Support this podcast at — …
 
The COVID-19 pandemic is having a devastating impact on families, individuals, and organizations around the world. The global health crisis has touched virtually every aspect of our lives, from the way we interact with one another to the manner in which we work and travel. In this episode, we take a closer look at how the work at Arnold Ventures is…
 
The U.S. Supreme Court rules that jury decisions in state criminal cases must be unanimous, overturning a precedent that goes back to Jim Crow. Support Criminal Injustice at $5/month to unlock extra bonus episodes and more on the Members feed: patreon.com/criminalinjustice Support this podcast at — https://redcircle.com/criminal-in-justice/donation…
 
Music in episode 11 is by members of the Bevan family and the Prison Choir Project with Adam Green. Sound design was by Peregrine Andrews. The producers are Rebecca Lloyd-Evans and Alan Hall and it’s a Falling Tree Production supported by the Audio Content Fund. https://www.facebook.com/prisonbag https://twitter.com/prisonbag https://www.instagram.…
 
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