waul


Also found in: Dictionary.
Related to waul: Walmart
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • verb

Synonyms for waul

make high-pitched, whiney noises

References in periodicals archive ?
Improving the fate of those re-entering the community is important, as prisoner reentry is often associated with adverse social outcomes that include poor health and well-being outcomes (Visher & Travis, 2003), work and substance abuse challenges (Travis, Solomon, & Waul, 2001), and even a greater chance of death for the formerly incarcerated (Binswanger, 2007).
Moreover, vocational training programs tend to be moderately effective, particularly when matching inmates' needs and skills with program type (Means, Lawrence, Solomon, & Waul, 2002).
See SUSAN HERMAN & MICHELLE WAUL, REPAIRING THE HARM: A NEW VISION FOR CRIME VICTIM COMPENSATION IN AMERICA, 13-14 (The National Center for Victims of Crime ed.
Alison Clarke-Stewart, The Effects of Parental Incarceration on Children in PRISONERS ONCE REMOVED 217-18 (Jeremy Travis & Michelle Waul eds.
In Western Bahar El Ghazal State, the head of the referendum state committee, Waul Shang Madut, on Tuesday revealed to SUNA that the number of people who cast their ballots in Raja locality, which borders South Darfur State, had reached 12, 782 out of 21.
The intergenerational impact of women's experience with substance use, incarceration, and the psychosocial consequences is dire (Dellaire, 2007; Huebner & Gustafson, 2007; Mumola, 2000; Poehlmann, 2005; Travis & Waul, 2003).
Recidivism rates are lower for released inmates who are employed after their release (Adams et al, 1994; Solomon, Visher, LaVigne, & Osborne, 2006; Winterfield, Coggeshall, Burke-Storer, Correa, & Tidd, 2009); however, formerly incarcerated people often lack the resources to gain employment that pays a living wage (Travis, Solomon, & Waul, 2001).
Joel Waul is climbing his masterpiece--the world's largest rubber band ball
Incarceration creates tremendous strain on the family members left behind, and marital relationships frequently end in divorce during a prison term (Travis & Waul, 2003).
However, the first six months following release from incarceration or residential placement are important, as some individuals are at particular risk for immediate re-offending when released from prison (Travis, 2003; Travis, Solomon and Waul, 2001) or at risk for violence immediately following release from hospitalization (Monahan et al.
4 million persons in federal and state prisons in the United States, and 95 percent of them will be released to reintegrate into communities (Harrison & Beck, 2003; Travis, Solomon, & Waul, 2001).
In the Urban Institute monograph "From Prison to Home: The Dimensions and Consequences of Prisoner Reentry," researchers Jeremy Travis, Amy Solomon and Michelle Waul identify the "moment of release" from prison as one thai has been underestimated in its importance both for individuals and for policy.
O-words not containing stops and referring to prolonged sounds arf fizz hail heehaw hiss hoarse howl huff low lull mew miaow moan moo neigh ring roar shoo sigh sing sizzle sneeze sniff snore sooey sough swish swoosh vroom wail waul whang wheeze whiff whine whinny whirr whiz whoosh woof woof yawn yell zz 2.
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.
Largely male--but increasingly female--poor, undereducated, and members of racial minorities; former prisoners come from some of the most socially vulnerable populations, facing extensive formal and informal barriers to workforce participation (Kerley and Copes 2004; Mauer 2006; Petersilia 2003; Travis 2005; Travis, Solomon, and Waul 2001).