In some communities, gang-related activity is prolific. Many gang-involved individuals will at some point be on some form of community supervision (e.g., pretrial, probation, or parole). This course will discuss how individuals become validated as gang-involved and steps community supervision officers should take to prepare for supervising a gang-involved person. Community supervision officers also will learn about supervision practices they can use when a validated gang-involved individual is placed on their caseload.
This activity is approved for 1.75 STC credit hours.
This activity is approved for 1.75 contact hours.
Section 1: Introduction
About This Course
Section 2: Gangs and Supervision in the Community
What Do We Mean by Gang-Involved
Gang-Involved Individuals and Community Supervision
Criteria for Validating a Gang Member
What Occurs When Someone is Validated?
Challenges in Supervising Gang-Involved Individuals
Section 3: Considerations for Supervising Gang-Involved Individuals
Supervising Gang-Involved Individuals
Dynamic Criminogenic Risk Factors of Gang-Involved Individuals
Considerations During the Supervision Process
Progress and Success
Section 4: Conclusion
Richard Harris is the Safety and Security Administrator for the Tulsa County Juvenile Bureau of the District Court and a Tulsa Police Officer. He has been working with youth in gangs for over twenty years. Richard has been a member of the Tulsa Rea Gang Taskforce (TARGET group) since 2004 and an executive board member and trainer for the Oklahoma Gang Investigator's Association since 2006.Writer: Kimberly Cobb, MS
Mrs. Cobb is a Lead SME Writer/Trainer at Relias. Her primary writing responsibilities are in the content areas of public safety and behavioral health. Mrs. Cobb is also the onboarding trainer for new staff joining the Relias Content Department. She has a Bachelor of Science degree in Correctional and Juvenile Justice Studies and a Master of Science degree in Criminal Justice. She has over 25 years of experience working in criminal and juvenile justice. Her work includes direct service, research, publication development, and training and technical assistance development and delivery.
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