ADSEG

(redirected from administrative segregation)
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Related to administrative segregation: probation
AcronymDefinition
ADSEGAdministrative Segregation (Solitary Confinement)
References in periodicals archive ?
Where an inmate presented evidence that specific defendants placed him in administrative segregation and prevented him from providing his attorney with legal documents shortly after he filed a prior lawsuit against prison officials, an issue of material fact remained on the inmate's retaliation claim, so summary judgment is reversed in part, but the judgment is affirmed in part because the court did not abuse its discretion in separating unrelated claims from the action and in granting summary judgment for the remaining defendants on the retaliation claims.
(30) As noted in footnote 25, supra, the government unsuccessfully sought to postpone certain proceedings in relation to administrative segregation (solitary confinement) on the basis of Bill C-56's introduction.
The perpetrators are typically placed in pre-hearing confinement status in an administrative segregation unit pending the outcome of a misconduct hearing.
Justice Marrocco, an Ontario Superior Court Judge, has ruled that administrative segregation for more than five days is unconstitutional because the prison system lacks proper safeguards.
Louis Community Release Center, where Garceau was being housed in the Administrative Segregation Unit, proved that workers had not conducted the checks they claimed to have done in administrative logs, the St.
Only three years earlier, Ashley Smith, 19, took a similar path after more than 1,000 days in the Hole; in an emotionally charged inquest into her suicide, the jury ruled her self-choking death was in fact "homicide." But last December, the federal government announced it would nonetheless ignore recommendations to curb administrative segregation.
However, Corrections Service Canada rejects the term "solitary confinement," stating that it reserves the right to use "administrative segregation" to "maintain the security of the penitentiary or of any persons."
Solitary confinement, also called administrative segregation, varies from state to state, but the central concept is the same: Inmates are confined to a cell for all but one or two hours a day for a shower and exercise.
supermax prisons can be traced back to America's reliance on administrative segregation from the very beginning of the criminal justice system in this country.
In "A Defined Voice", Wallace wrote, "They removed my whisper from general population to maximum security, I gained a voice; they removed my voice from maximum security, to administrative segregation, my voice gave hope; they removed my voice from administrative segregation, to solitary confinement, my voice became vibration for unity"
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