recidivate

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References in periodicals archive ?
Black and colleagues (1996) found that, at six months post-release, 76% of the general sample had not recidivated but rates of recidivism for the special education subgroup were higher.
Benda (2005) studied 300 men and 300 women enrolled in a drug "boot camp" and found after 1 year, nearly 85% of men had not recidivated, whereas about 95% of women had not recidivated.
Additionally, of those that found work, only 10 % have recidivated. Similarly, Exodus, an organization in Harlem, New York, strives to provide recently released ex-offenders with internships and work-related experience after release from prison.
Participants who recidivated (N = 20) in an urban prison system identified substance abuse as their primary reason for recidivism.
Findings showed that the overall three-year recidivism rate was 55.9%, and black men recidivated at a significantly higher rate than white men.
For example, a study of three Michigan DUI courts found that drug court participants recidivated 65% less often than probationers in comparison groups.
A study involving inmates released from correctional facilities in Oklahoma showed that the graduates of CTE programs recidivated earlier than members who did not participate in any of the educational programs (Davis & Chown, 1986).
The original 106 graduates of our program recidivated at a rate of 16 percent, as compared to the nongraduates who recidivated at a rate of 48.14 percent." Vander Kooi also examined the cost of the program.
Estimation of the hazard function from observed duration times must control for the censoring of completed duration for individuals that have not yet recidivated. For these individuals, we can only infer that completed duration is not less than current duration.
What is more, beginning in the mid-1970s, studies of inmate college students (especially those earning degrees) revealed that they recidivated at much lower rates than non-enrolled prisoners.
So, among the 100 prisoners, 50 would not have recidivated irrespective of the intervention, while 10 desisted on account of having participated in the program.
As stated in the book, "the bottom line is that more than half of the best risks recidivated, often for another felony offense." The book does not make judgments, but rather comments that focused programming often has practical implications.
It is important to note that when youth recidivated, or returned to detention, they were only counted as recidivating once and were removed from the dataset for all subsequent time periods.