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The Convict Sub Download


The Inmate Database Download is available for download through the Information Network of Arkansas (INA). The file will be updated and posted each Monday. A $0.10-per-record enhanced access fee will be charged by INA.




The Convict sub download



The global prison population continues to rise, with an increase in almost 20% observed between 2000 and 2015, despite the reduction in global crime trends [1]. Prison overcrowding, human rights abuses and growing numbers of vulnerable prisoner groups represent contemporary challenges for prison administration, and are underpinned by disproportionate use of pre-trial detention and imprisonment for non-violent or minor offences [1, 2]. The 2017 Global Prison Trends report [1] observed over 714,000 women and girls in prisons, and that the number of women in prisons globally had risen by 50% since 2000. This represents a significant rise in comparison to male prison populations which rose 20% in the same timeframe. Within this one third are on remand, and almost 20% of those convicted are in prison for drug-related crimes [2].


Convict expands on the standard pattern of configuring node.js applications in away that is more robust and accessible to collaborators, who may have lessinterest in digging through code in order to inspect or modify settings. Byintroducing a configuration schema, convict gives project collaborators morecontext on each setting and enables validation and early failures forwhen configuration goes wrong.


In order to help detect misconfigurations, convict allows you to define a format for each setting. By default, convict checks if the value of the property has the same type (according to Object.prototype.toString.call) as the default value specified in the schema. You can define a custom format checking function in the schema by setting the format property.


The array of process arguments (not including the launcher and application file arguments). Defaults to process.argv unless an override is specified using the args key of the second (options) argument of the convict function.


The tables and fields below correspond to blocks of information available when viewing the record for someone under the inmate releases, supervised population, or inmate population. For a list of the tables and data elements contained in each table, click here to download.


In this lively study of the development and transformation of voices of female offenders in nineteenth-century England, Anne Schwan analyzes a range of colorful sources, including crime broadsides, reform literature, prisoners' own writings about imprisonment and courtroom politics, and conventional literary texts, such as Adam Bede and The Moonstone. Not only does Schwan demonstrate strategies for interpreting ambivalent and often contradictory texts, she also provides a carefully historicized approach to the work of feminist recovery. Crossing class lines, genre boundaries, and gender roles in the effort to trace prisoners, authors, and female communities (imagined or real), Schwan brings new insight to what it means to locate feminist (or protofeminist) details, arguments, and politics. In this case, she tracks the emergence of a contested, and often contradictory, feminist consciousness, through the prism of nineteenth-century penal debates. The historical discussion is framed by reflections on contemporary debates about prisoner perspectives to illuminate continuities and differences. Convict Voices offers a sophisticated approach to interpretive questions of gender, genre, and discourse in the representation of female convicts and their voices and viewpoints. -- Provided by publisher.


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Remanded prisoners held less positive attitudes than convicted prisoners. Maybe remanded prisoners identify less with prisoners in general and accordingly hold attitudes more equivalent to those found in the general population.


Not surprising, most inmates were of the opinion that the crime punishment level in Norway is too severe. However, as many as 1 in 3 found it about right and some even too mild. Most prison employees found the punishment level adequate or too mild, while the students expressed the most punitive opinion: more than 3 in 4 found the punishment level too mild. Unsolicited, a fair number of respondents from all groups had indicated in the margin of the questionnaire that they found the punishment level to be too severe in cases of drug related crimes and too mild in relation to sex offences. This may indicate that attitudes towards prisoners most likely vary, according to the crimes they have been convicted of.


  • 2020-12-21 ICPSR data undergo a confidentiality review and are altered when necessary to limit the risk of disclosure. ICPSR also routinely creates ready-to-go data files along with setups in the major statistical software formats as well as standard codebooks to accompany the data. In addition to these procedures, ICPSR performed the following processing steps for this data collection:Performed consistency checks.Created variable labels and/or value labels.Standardized missing values.Performed recodes and/or calculated derived variables.Checked for undocumented or out-of-range codes."],"variableDescription":"","geogUnit":"","collectionDates":["2016-01 -- 2016-10"],"universe":"The SPI sample was selected from a universe of 2,001 unique prisons (1,808 state and 193 federal) that were either enumerated in the 2012 Census of State and Federal Correctional Facilities or had opened between the completion of the census and July 2014. The target population for the 2016 SPI was male and female prisoners age 18 or older who were held in a state prison or were serving a sentence to federal prison in the U.S. during 2016.","respRate":"A total of 364 prisons (306 state and 58 federal) participated in the 2016 survey out of the 385 selected (32 state and 61 federal). The other 21 prisons were not included, either due to non-response or ineligibility. The first-stage participation rate (i.e., the response rate among selected prisons) was 98.4 percent: 98.1 percent for state prisons (all but 6 out of 312) and 100 percent for federal prisons.\nA total of 24,848 prisoners participated (20,064 state and 4,784 federal) in the 2016 SPI based on a sample of 37,058 prisoners (30,348 state and 6,710 federal). The second-stage response (i.e., the response rate among selected prisoners) was 70.0 percent: 69.3 percent among state prisoners and 72.8 percent among federal prisoners.","location":["United States"],"fundingSources":["funderName":"United States Department of Justice. Office of Justice Programs. Bureau of Justice Statistics","fundingSourceId":"oO29c","display":"United States Department of Justice. Office of Justice Programs. Bureau of Justice Statistics","grantNo":""],"accessRights":"Access to these BJS-sponsored data is restricted. Users interested in obtaining these data must complete a NACJD Restricted Data Use Agreement available from the ResearchDataGov website, specify the reasons for the request, and obtain IRB approval or notice of exemption for their research. Restricted Data Use Agreements available on the NACJD website are provided for reference only. Please visit the ResearchDataGov website to download the appropriate Restricted Data Use Agreement and submit your request. Once approved, data may be accessed from a requester secure site via ICPSR's secure download procedures.","timePeriods":["2016"]};variables.path = "/pcms/studies/0/3/7/6/37692/V4";variables.userEmail = "";onLoad(variables);});$(document).ready(function() $('.myDataLogInBox').hide(); $('.showMyDataLogIn').on('click', function(e)e.preventDefault();if($('.myDataLogInBox').hasClass('down')) $('.myDataLogInBox').slideUp();$('.myDataLogInBox').removeClass('down');else $('.myDataLogInBox').slideDown();$('.myDataLogInBox').addClass('down'););); // adding this script so that on large screens photos and bios are in their own columns and mobile they float $(document).ready(windowSize); $(window).resize(windowSize); function windowSize() if($(window).width() >= 991) $('.myDataLogInBox').removeClass('down'); $('.myDataLogInBox').css('display', 'none'); $(document).ready(function()if($('section .container').length>0)else$('#mainContent').addClass('container'););$(document).ready(function()var url = ' -alerts?site=nacjd';var message = '';$.getJSON(url).done(function(data) if(data.length>0)data = data.slice(0, 1);$.each( data, function( i, item ) message += '';message += '' + item.Message + '';message += ''; ); $('.archonnex-alert-message-wrapper').prepend(message); var height = $('.archonnex-alert-message-wrapper').height(); console.log(height); if(height>0) $('.video-overlay').css('top',height); $('.fixed').css('top',height); ).fail(function() console.log( "No response from cms." );););$(window).on('load', function () if(document.body.contains(document.getElementById('archonnex-alert-message')))$('.archonnex-alert-message-wrapper').addClass('addABorder'); );Please enable JavaScript in your browser. JavasScript is required to use the core functionality of this site including searching, downloading data, and depositing data.Skip to Main Content Log In/Create Account

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HelpSurvey of Prison Inmates, United States, 2016 (ICPSR 37692)Version Date: Sep 15, 2021 View help for published 350c69d7ab


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