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Merchandizing Prisoners
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Merchandizing Prisoners - nouveau livre

ISBN: 9780275987381

ID: 13128043

Beginning in the mid 1980s, the privatization of jails and prisons burgeoned in the United States. Not only has there been a steady growth of private, for-profit operation of federal, state and county correctional facilities, but private firms have also become more involved in other aspects of the prison industry, such as the financing and construction of new prisons and the renovation of. Beginning in the mid 1980s, the privatization of jails and prisons burgeoned in the United States. Not only has there been a steady growth of private, for-profit operation of federal, state and county correctional facilities, but private firms have also become more involved in other aspects of the prison industry, such as the financing and construction of new prisons and the renovation of existing ones. Moreover, many of these private companies have gone public and are trading on the stock exchanges. Perhaps more than with other service industries in this country, the privatization of prisons has become a growth industry. Yet, prison privatization continues to be one of the most controversial issues in public policy. Although sold to the public as a cost-saving measure, the privatization of prisons has not only led to significant changes in policy making and the management of prisons, but has also generated widespread concern that incarceration has become a profit-making industry. That, in turn, strengthens calls for policies on mandatory-minimum sentencing that keep the prison industry growing. After all, in order to be successful business enterprises, prisons will need occupants. What compels state policy makers to privatize their prisons? The conventional response by political and appointed policy leaders has consistently and unequivocally been that they wish to save costs. But the truth may be otherwise. Eugene Price illustrates that fiscal issues are often trumped by political factors when it comes to the decision to privatize. He examines the potential reasons why a state might choose to privatize its prisons, and considers financial and political aspects in depth. Ultimately he concludes that the desire to save costs is not the primary reason for state prison privatization. Rather, the more plausible explanations revolve around political and ideological factors such as the party of the governor and the overall political and ideological culture of the st. Books, Society and Social Sciences~~Social Services & Welfare, Criminology~~Crime & Criminology, Merchandizing Prisoners~~Book~~9780275987381~~Byron Eugene Price, , , , , , , , , ,, [PU: Praeger]

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Merchandizing Prisoners:  Who Really Pays For Prison Privatization? - Byron Eugene Price
Livre non disponible
(*)
Byron Eugene Price:
Merchandizing Prisoners: Who Really Pays For Prison Privatization? - nouveau livre

ISBN: 9780275987381

ID: 978027598738

Beginning in the mid 1980s, the privatization of jails and prisons burgeoned in the United States. Not only has there been a steady growth of private, for-profit operation of federal, state and county correctional facilities, but private firms have also become more involved in other aspects of the prison industry, such as the financing and construction of new prisons and the renovation of existing ones. Moreover, many of these private companies have gone public and are trading on the stock exchanges. Perhaps more than with other service industries in this country, the privatization of prisons has become a growth industry. Yet, prison privatization continues to be one of the most controversial issues in public policy. Although sold to the public as a cost-saving measure, the privatization of prisons has not only led to significant changes in policy making and the management of prisons, but has also generated widespread concern that incarceration has become a profit-making industry. That, in turn, strengthens calls for policies on mandatory minimum sentencing that keep the prison industry growing. After all, in order to be successful business enterprises, prisons will need occupants. What compels state policy makers to privatize their prisons? The conventional response by political and appointed policy leaders has consistently and unequivocally been that they wish to save costs. But the truth may be otherwise. Eugene Price illustrates that fiscal issues are often trumped by political factors when it comes to the decision to privatize. He examines the potential reasons why a state might choose to privatize its prisons, and considers financial and political aspects in depth. Ultimately heconcludes that the desire to save costs is not the primary reason for state prison privatization. Rather, the more plausible explanations revolve around political and ideological factors such as the party of the governor and the overall political and ideological culture of the state. This work sets the record straight about the decision to privatize state prisons, revealing the political bias that often drives these policy choices. Byron Eugene Price, Books, Social and Cultural Studies, Merchandizing Prisoners: Who Really Pays For Prison Privatization? Books>Social and Cultural Studies, Praeger Publishers

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Merchandizing Prisoners: Who Really Pays for Prison Privatization? - Price, Byron Eugene
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Price, Byron Eugene:
Merchandizing Prisoners: Who Really Pays for Prison Privatization? - livre d'occasion

1980, ISBN: 9780275987381

ID: 820403

Beginning in the mid 1980s, the privatization of jails and prisons burgeoned in the United States. Not only has there been a steady growth of private, for-profit operation of federal, state and county correctional facilities, but private firms have also become more involved in other aspects of the prison industry, such as the financing and construction of new prisons and the renovation of existing ones. Moreover, many of these private companies have gone public and are trading on the stock exchanges. Perhaps more than with other service industries in this country, the privatization of prisons has become a growth industry. Yet, prison privatization continues to be one of the most controversial issues in public policy. Although sold to the public as a cost-saving measure, the privatization of prisons has not only led to significant changes in policy making and the management of prisons, but has also generated widespread concern that incarceration has become a profit-making industry. That, in turn, strengthens calls for policies on mandatory minimum sentencing that keep the prison industry growing. After all, in order to be successful business enterprises, prisons will need occupants. What compels state policy makers to privatize their prisons? The conventional response by political and appointed policy leaders has consistently and unequivocally been that they wish to save costs. But the truth may be otherwise. Eugene Price illustrates that fiscal issues are often trumped by political factors when it comes to the decision to privatize. He examines the potential reasons why a state might choose to privatize its prisons, and considers financial and political aspects in depth. Ultimately he concludes that the desire to save costs is not the primary reason for state prison privatization. Rather, the more plausible explanations revolve around political and ideological factors such as the party of the governor and the overall political and ideological culture of the state. This work sets the record straight about the decision to privatize state prisons, revealing the political bias that often drives these policy choices. Merchandizing Prisoners: Who Really Pays for Prison Privatization? Price, Byron Eugene, Praeger Publishers

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Merchandizing Prisoners: Who Really Pays for Prison Privatization? - Byron Eugene Price
Livre non disponible
(*)
Byron Eugene Price:
Merchandizing Prisoners: Who Really Pays for Prison Privatization? - livre d'occasion

1980, ISBN: 0275987388

ID: 3218734

Beginning in the mid 1980s, the privatization of jails and prisons burgeoned in the United States. Not only has there been a steady growth of private, for-profit operation of federal, state and county correctional facilities, but private firms have also become more involved in other aspects of the prison industry, such as the financing and construction of new prisons and the renovation of existing ones. Moreover, many of these private companies have gone public and are trading on the stock exchanges. Perhaps more than with other service industries in this country, the privatization of prisons has become a growth industry. Yet, prison privatization continues to be one of the most controversial issues in public policy. Although sold to the public as a cost-saving measure, the privatization of prisons has not only led to significant changes in policy making and the management of prisons, but has also generated widespread concern that incarceration has become a profit-making industry. That, in turn, strengthens calls for policies on mandatory-minimum sentencing that keep the prison industry growing. After all, in order to be successful business enterprises, prisons will need occupants.What compels state policy makers to privatize their prisons? The conventional response by political and appointed policy leaders has consistently and unequivocally been that they wish to save costs. But the truth may be otherwise. Eugene Price illustrates that fiscal issues are ofte criminology,history,law,military,politics and social sciences,social sciences Law, Praeger

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Merchandizing Prisoners - Byron Eugene Price
Livre non disponible
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Byron Eugene Price:
Merchandizing Prisoners - edition reliée, livre de poche

2006, ISBN: 9780275987381

ID: 7146529

Annotated edition, Hardcover, Buch, [PU: Praeger Publishers Inc]

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Détails sur le livre
Merchandizing Prisoners: Who Really Pays for Prison Privatization?

Beginning in the mid 1980s, the privatization of jails and prisons burgeoned in the United States. Not only has there been a steady growth of private, for-profit operation of federal, state and county correctional facilities, but private firms have also become more involved in other aspects of the prison industry, such as the financing and construction of new prisons and the renovation of existing ones. Moreover, many of these private companies have gone public and are trading on the stock exchanges. Perhaps more than with other service industries in this country, the privatization of prisons has become a growth industry. Yet, prison privatization continues to be one of the most controversial issues in public policy. Although sold to the public as a cost-saving measure, the privatization of prisons has not only led to significant changes in policy making and the management of prisons, but has also generated widespread concern that incarceration has become a profit-making industry. That, in turn, strengthens calls for policies on mandatory-minimum sentencing that keep the prison industry growing. After all, in order to be successful business enterprises, prisons will need occupants.

Informations détaillées sur le livre - Merchandizing Prisoners: Who Really Pays for Prison Privatization?


EAN (ISBN-13): 9780275987381
ISBN (ISBN-10): 0275987388
Version reliée
Date de parution: 2006
Editeur: PRAEGER FREDERICK A
187 Pages
Poids: 0,467 kg
Langue: eng/Englisch

Livre dans la base de données depuis 17.03.2008 19:07:47
Livre trouvé récemment le 08.08.2017 17:28:17
ISBN/EAN: 9780275987381

ISBN - Autres types d'écriture:
0-275-98738-8, 978-0-275-98738-1


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