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Re-entry into Society following Incarceration:

 

Incarceration and Reentry - Bibliography Chaplain Denny Ugoletti, MA 

Re-entry into Society following Incarceration: 

Boothe, D. (2012), Getting Out and Staying Out: A Black Man's Guide to Success After Prison. Full Surface Publishing. 

Chaney, J and J. Schwartz, Eds. (2017), Race, Education, and Reintegrating Formerly Incarcerated Citizens: Counterstories and Counterspaces. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books. 

Gideon, L. and H. Sung (2011), Rethinking Corrections: Rehabilitation, Reentry, and Reintegration. Los Angeles: SAGE Publications. 

Harding D., J. Morenoff, and J. Wyse. (2019), On the Outside: Prisoner Reentry and Reintegration. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. 

Hattery, A. (2010), Prisoner Reentry and Social Capital: The Long Road to Reintegration. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books. 

Leim, M. (2016), After Life Imprisonment: Reentry in the Era of Mass Incarceration. New York: New York University Press. 

Maruna, S., Ed. (2004), After Crime and Punishment: Pathways to Offender Reintegration. Portland: Willan Publishing. 

Mears, D. and J. Cochran (2015), Prisoner Reentry in the Era of Mass Incarceration. Los Angeles: SAGE Publications. 

Middlemass, K. (2017), Convicted and Condemned: The Politics and Policies of Prisoner Reentry. New York: New York University Press. 

Petersilia, J. (2003), When Prisoners Come Home: Parole and Prisoner Reentry. New York: Oxford University Press. 

Rollo, N. (2002), 99 Days and a Get Up: A Guide to Success following Release for Inmates and Their Loved Ones, 3rd Ed. Manassas, VA: Impact Productions. 

_(n.d.), Man, I Need a Job: Finding Employment with a Criminal History. Manassas, VA: Impact Productions. 

Ross, J. and S. Richards (2009), Beyond Bars: Rejoining Society After Prison. New York: Penguin Group. 

Schlager, M. (2013), Rethinking the Reentry Paradigm: A Blueprint for Action. Durham, NC: Carolina Academic Press. 

Stojkovic, S., Ed. (2017), Prisoner Reentry: Critical Issues and Policy Directions. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. 

Thompson, A. (2008), Releasing Prisoners, Redeeming Communities: Reentry, Race, and Politics. New York: New York University Press. 

Tinsman, A. (2016), Life with a Record: Reenter Society, Finish Supervision and Live Successfully. North Dighton, MA: Freebird Publishers. 

Travis, J. (2004), Prisoners Once Removed: The Impact of Incarceration and Reentry on Children, Families, and Communities. Washington, DC: Urban Institute Press. 

(2005), But They All Come Back: Facing the Challenges of Prisoner Reentry. Washington, DC: Urban Institute Press. 

Western, B. (2018), Homeward: Life in the Year After Prison. New York: Russell Sage Foundation. 

The Principalities and Powers: 

Berkhof, H., trans. By J.H. Yoder (1977), Christ and the Powers. Scottdale, PA: Herald Press 

Brueggeman, W. (1980), The Prophetic Imagination. Philadelphia: Fortress. 

Dawn, M. (2001), Powers, Weakness and the Tabernacling of God. Grand Rapids: Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing Co. 

Horsley, R. (2003), Jesus and Empire: The Kingdom of God and the New World Disorder. Minneapolis: Augsburg Fortress. 

(2011), Jesus and the Powers: Conflict, Covenant and the Hope of the Poor. Minneapolis: Augsburg Fortress. 

Stringfellow, W. (1973), An Ethic for Christians and Other Aliens in a Strange Land. Eugene, OR: Wipf and Stock 

Wink, W. (1984), Naming the Powers: The Language of Power in the New Testament. Minneapolis: Augsburg Fortress. 

_ (1986), Unmasking the Powers: Invisible Forces That Determine Human Existence. Minneapolis: Augsburg Fortress. 

(1992), Engaging the Powers: Discernment and Resistance in a World of Domination. Minneapolis: Augsburg Fortress. 

(1998), The Powers That Be: Theology for a New Millennium. Minneapolis: Augsburg Fortress. 

Wylie-Kellerman, B. (2013), William Stringfellow: Essential Writings. Maryknoll, NY: Orbis. 

-(2017), Principalities in Particular: A Practical Theology of the Powers That Be, Minneapolis: Augsburg Fortress. 

Yoder, J.H. (1994), The Politics of Jesus. Grand Rapids: Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing Co. 

Primary Sources and Reports: 

Jones, A. (2018), Correctional Control 2018: Incarceration and supervision by state. Northampton, MA: Prison Policy Initiative. 

Justice Policy Institute (2008), Moving: A Decade of Resistance to the Political-Industrial Complex. Washington, DC: Justice Policy Institute. 

(2011), Gaming the System: How the Political Strategies of Private Prison Companies Promote Ineffective Incarceration Policies. Washington, DC: Justice Policy Institute. 

(2012) Bail Fail: Why the U.S. Should End the Practice of Using Money for Bail. Washington, DC: Justice Policy Institute. 

(2012), For Better or For Profit: How the Bail Bonding Industry Stands in the Way of Fair and Effective Pretrial Justice. Washington, DC: Justice Policy Institute. 

(2012), United States Continuing to Overspend on Police, Despite Decreasing Crime Rates. Washington, DC: Justice Policy Institute. 

__ (2017), The Cost of Crimmigration: Exploring the Intersection Between Criminal Justice and Immigration. Washington, DC: Justice Policy Institute. 

Pew Center on the States, (2011), State of Recidivism: The Revolving Door of America's Prisons. Washington, DC: The Pew Charitable Trusts. 

Pew Charitable Trusts, (2010), Collateral Costs: Incarceration's Effect on Economic Mobility. Washington, DC: The Pew Charitable Trusts. 

Rabuy, B. and D. Kopf (2015), Prisons of Poverty: Uncovering the pre-incarceration incomes of the imprisoned. Northampton, MA: Prison Policy Initiative. 

Sawyer, W. and P. Wagner (2019), Mass Incarceration: The Whole Pie 2019. Northampton, MA: Prison Policy Initiative. 

Schlosser, E. (1998), The Prison-Industrial Complex. The Atlantic Magazine, December 1998. 

Wagner, P. (2014), Tracking State Prison Growth in 50 States. Northampton, MA: Prison Policy Initiative. 

Wagner, P. and B. Rabuy (2017), Following the Money of Mass Incarceration. Northampton, MA: Prison Policy Initiative. 

Warren, J. et al (2008), One in 100: Behind Bars in America 2008. Washington, DC: The Pew Charitable Trusts. 

(2009), One in 31: The Long Reach of American Corrections. Washington, DC: The Pew Charitable Trusts.