postprison

postprison

(ˌpəʊstˈprɪzən)
adj
(Law) relating to or occurring in the period after a person has been incarcerated
References in periodicals archive ?
inmates who are idle), which produces worse recidivism and postprison employment outcomes, this paper proposes limiting the majority of confinement periods to between five months and five years.
He finished his postprison supervision this September for felony marijuana dealing in Oregon in 2012.
Craig Haney, The Psychological Impact of Incarceration: Implications for Postprison Adjustment, in PRISONERS ONCE REMOVED: The IMPACT OF INCARCERATION AND REENTRY ON Children, Families, and Communities 33, 49-50 (Jeremy Travis & Michelle Waul eds.
34) See Craig Haney, "The Psychological Impact of Incarceration: Implications for Postprison Adjustment," in Prisoners Once Removed, ed.
703, 725 (2011) (citing Craig Haney, The Psychological Impact of Incarceration: Implications for Postprison Adjustment, in PRISONERS ONCE REMOVED: THE IMPACT OF INCARCERATION AND REENTRY ON CHILDREN, FAMILIES, AND COMMUNITIES 33, 40-46 (Jeremy Travis & Michelle Waul eds.
FACES FINALLY normal people will get the opportunity to see exactly what it's like inside this infamous hangout in Gants Hill, where Jack Tweed held his postprison "relaunch" party.
Some also described postprison treatment and housing placements as being in neighborhoods that were not conducive to a crime-free lifestyle.
Analyzing the impact of postprison supervision on rearrest outcomes.
Hence, the psychological effects of an inmate's attempts to adapt to prison life may raise significant barriers to postprison adjustment.
Libby's conviction, a $250,000 fine and the two years of postprison supervised release that were ordered by Judge Reggie B.
Meanwhile, Universal is fielding a celebrity-based talkshow with postprison Martha Stewart, as made over by reality kingpin Mark Burnett.