JDAI

AcronymDefinition
JDAIJuvenile Detention Alternatives Initiative (justice system reform)
JDAIJoint-SDI (Strategic Defense Initiative) Defense-Technology Applications Initiative
JDAIJust Do an Idea (various locations)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Katrina Dexter, its assistant coordinator, said JDAI has helped metro area counties save about $20 million by keeping juveniles out of detention facilities.
Casey has been involved in Oregon since 1995, where Multnomah County was one of the first "model" JDAI sites in the United States.
Furthermore, any requests we made for such documentation were never satisfied and not a single detention hearing involved presentation of or discussion about JDAI forms.
JDAI is part of the foundation's national vision that all young persons who come into the juvenile justice system be given the support necessary to give them the chance to develop into healthy, productive adults.
The city also partners with courts and nonprofits in the Juvenile Detention Alternatives Initiative (JDAI), funded by the Annie E.
CASEY FOUND., TWO DECADES OF JDAI: FROM DEMONSTRATION PROJECT TO NATIONAL STANDARD: A PROGRESS REPORT 6 (2009); see also James Bell, Juvenile Justice and Race: An Uphill Climb to the Bottom, THE HUFF1NGTON POST, Nov.
The report, Two Decades of JDAI: From Demonstration Project to National Standard, documents the Juvenile Detention Alternatives Initiative's (JDAI) progress both in reforming juvenile detention practices nationwide and also in contributing to the larger movement for more comprehensive reforms in juvenile justice.
Just as New Zealand aims to reduce provide alternatives to incarceration for youth so they do not start their adult lives with criminal records, the move to allow for youth development and community treatment is favored by The Juvenile Detention Alternatives Initiative (JDAI) (see: http://www.aecf.org/MajorInitiatives/ JuvenileDetentionAlternativesInitiative.aspx):
Casey Foundation's Juvenile Detention Alternatives Initiative (JDAI) was launched in 1992 to address the fact that young people are often unnecessarily detained, with debilitating consequences for both public safety and youth development.
As the Juvenile Detention Alternative Initiative (JDAI) revealed, the $30,000 a year cost for child incarceration (not including capital costs or court costs) is both harmful to children and costly to taxpayers.
Deubner, "[GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]", JDAI 15 (1900), 148-51; cf J.
Decker, JDAI 94 (1979), 600-52, for a reconstruction of the original.