This activity is approved for 1.00 contact hours.
This course has been approved by the South Carolina Criminal Justice Academy for 1.00 hours. CJA Lesson Plan #6089
This activity is approved for 1.00 STC credit hours.
Section 1: Introduction A. About This Course B. Learning Objectives Section 2: Privacy and Confidentiality A. Detainee Jones’ Condition B. Consequences of Unnecessary Disclosure C. Protected Health Information D. Privacy of Care E. Barriers to Privacy in Correctional Facilities F. Confidentiality Priorities G. Disclosing Medical Information H. Confidentiality in the Correctional Facility I. The Minimum Necessary Rule J. What Correctional Officers Need to Know K. Summary Section 3: Practice Detecting Violations of Privacy A. Inmate Lucas B. Inmate Vegas C. Inmate Robinson D. Inmate Johnson E. Summary Section 4: Conclusion A. Summary B. Course Contributors C. References D. Congratulations! E. Exam
Robert May II is the Assistant Director of Programs at IJIS Institute where he is responsible for helping to design and adopt standardized information sharing solutions on mission-critical information sharing in the law enforcement, corrections, justice, public safety, and homeland security sectors. He is a former Associate Director of the Association of State Correctional Administrators. Among his many responsibilities at ASCA, he served as the lead on the Reentry and Community Corrections, Intelligence and Information Sharing, and Substance Abuse and Mental Health committees. Disclosure: Robert May II has declared that no conflict of interest, Relevant Financial Relationship or Relevant Non-Financial Relationship exists.Staff Writer: Tracy Mullins, M.Ed.
Tracy G. Mullins is the Curriculum Designer for Public Safety at Relias. Tracy has a B.S. in the Administration of Criminal Justice and a Masters of Education in Instructional Technology. Prior to joining Relias Learning in 2017, Tracy worked in various capacities for the American Probation and Parole Association for 22 years. As a Research Associate and Sr. Research Associate, she worked on a variety of federally funded projects focusing on leadership, juvenile justice, victim services, tribal justice, and offender issues. Her responsibilities on these projects include researching justice issues, writing curricula and other publications, and delivering training and technical assistance. From 2010-2016, as Deputy Director of APPA, Tracy managed its grant division, as well oversaw its e-learning initiatives, which included writing and developing online training courses. Disclosure: Tracy Mullins, M.Ed. has declared that no conflict of interest, Relevant Financial Relationship or Relevant Non-Financial Relationship exists.