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tr.v. re·in·te·grat·ed, re·in·te·grat·ing, re·in·te·grates
To restore to a condition of integration or unity.

re′in·te·gra′tion n.
re·in′te·gra′tive adj.


characterized by integration; tending to restore unity
References in periodicals archive ?
A realist/idealist dialectic represents a critical criminology of both the present and future, which embraces reintegrative, restorative, rehabilitative, emancipatory, transformative, and harm reduction policies and practices in its approach towards criminal justice rather than the punitive, exclusionary, and reactionary ones that typically dominate the modern world.
Shaming, Shame and Recidivism: A Test of Reintegrative Shaming Theory in the White-Collar Crime Context', 2007, British Journal of Criminology, vol.
197) The panel is required to consider the following elements of damages: (1) economic damages, including attorneys' fees, lost wages, and costs of criminal defense; (2) reimbursement for medical and dental expenses already incurred and future unpaid expenses causally related to the wrongful imprisonment; (3) non-economic damages; (4) tuition benefits; (5) reimbursement for paid or unpaid child support payments; and (6) reimbursement for paid or unpaid reintegrative expenses.
As opposed to punishments, research demonstrates that compliance is predicted by "efficacy-building strategies," such as praise by regulatory agents, trust building, reintegrative shaming, and skill-building for managers and supervisors (Braithwaite et al.
These reintegrative strategies included (1) measures to support families, including assistance for single parents to get off benefits and return to work; (2) policies to help children achieve at school, including steps to tackle truancy and prevent exclusions; (3) the provision of opportunities for jobs, training, and leisure; and (4) action to tackle drug misuse (Hopkins Burke, 1999, 2008).
So while Santiago depended on memory as a preliminary reintegrative step and as a constant motivation during his transition, returning to Chile has allowed him to revise erroneous memories.
In the program of reintegrative shaming that is widely used in juvenile criminal treatment (Braithwaite, 1989), shaming is used as a technique for preventing recidivism.
rehabilitation, at least in a reintegrative sense: banishment is for
Deeper dimensions of the nature of reintegrative shame have broader ramifications.
Making and maintaining acquaintances, discussing experiences and thoughts with other people, and becoming more skilled at social interaction, are all elements of offender-public relationships that have significant reintegrative value.
Within the program, there is a commitment to the ideal that rehabilitative and reintegrative efforts create attitudinal and behavioral changes in the offender that reduce risk for future offending and promote public safety.