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Next page. He is currently writer-at-large for Los Angeles Magazine and lives in California. Visit EdwardHumes. Non hai un Kindle? Informazioni sull'autore Segui gli autori per ottenere aggiornamenti sulle nuove uscite, oltre a consigli avanzati. Edward Humes. Brief content visible, double tap to read full content. Full content visible, double tap to read brief content.

Recensioni clienti. Maggiori informazioni su come funzionano le recensioni dei clienti su Amazon. Recensioni migliori da Italia. Ci sono 0 recensioni e 0 valutazioni dall'Italia. Le recensioni migliori da altri paesi. Traduci tutte le recensioni in Italiano. Acquisto verificato. Much like Mr. Humes' "Monkey Girl," he combines great writing and outstanding investigative work to produce a must read book. To say that the current approach in dealing with children is disfunctional would be putting it mildly.

A chronically underfunded juvenile system, a short-sighted or unaware populace and no political will to fix this huge cancer is very well depicted in the author's book. Most of the repeat offenders, identified in the system as Sixteen Percenters, know full well how laughably arbitrary and ineffective justice is meted out to them. Though the scenes depicted are about the Los Angeles' juvenile court system, it is indicative of a national problem.

Even in my very low crime-rate state of Maine, people who have worked within our juvenile-court system have said that Mr. Humes analysis is right on the money. Though it was published in , his reporting holds up to today's zeitgeist.

The book was extremely compelling, but so infuriating that I could barely see straight. If you'll excuse me, I'm going to go hug my two young sons, now. Traduci recensione in Italiano. Excellent but sad book about Southern California's juvenile justice court. Written in and then updated in , I sense that very little has changed in the last six years. Humes observed and tracked several juvenile offenders for one year as they meandered through the juvenile court system; few young people changed, some re-offended, some went to adult court, and some sentenced to adult punishments, and too many died on the streets of LA county.

Personally, the most alarming ommission in Humes' extensive and comprehensive research on how to change our treatment of children in court, is there's not one reference to Restorative Justice. Segnala un abuso Traduci recensione in Italiano. I don't know how much things have changed since, but I can't imagine they're that much better.

The difference is that nowadays, a kid who habitually beats up adults and steals their handbags isn't going to be protected by juvenile barriers. They'll try him as an adult and he'll do time. The justice system in this portrayal is torn between adult and child attitudes. If the kid is tried as a juvenile for theft, he'll end up in a youth facility until adulthood, so if he's 16, he could be in there until he's 21, and that's 5 years! In the adult court, he'd get 6 months, but at the risk of being in an adult prison, where he can be severely exploited or killed.

The NYC family court was a "criminal college" where kids committed violent crimes, went to youth facilities, came out, went back to their terrible neighborhoods, and back to where they started. NYC had a string of out-of-control killings committed by teenagers, all of whom were repeatedly in trouble. But for murder, the cases had to be moved to adult court, and these kids eventually ended up in adult jail. It's a co I knew the juvenile justice system was a mess, but now I know just how big a mess.

It's a compelling book. A sobering book. The only ray of light I find is one that never enters Humes' prognosis: the true tipping point isn't simply a better system or fairer trials or attorneys who actually care, but the turning of the hearts of the fathers to the children, and the hearts of the children to the fathers. Because, for the most part, the handcuffs and jumpsuits and prison halls aren't working.

Apr 21, Andrea rated it it was amazing. This book tackles the issues of our juvenile system. Initially, the juvenile system was built as a way to rehabilitate the individual, not to punish the child. However, with the increased crime rates in the s there was a huge call for our system to get tough on juveniles.

It shows how alternative methods of rehabilitation better serve our juvenile system and how to possibly even prevent crimes. It is all set up within a very compelling non-fictional story that will make you not want to put this book down. Apr 16, Astrid Yrigollen rated it really liked it Shelves: crime-non-fiction , nonfiction , alphabet-challenge.

I am not sure where to begin, this book is both fantastic and horrible. Fantastic because the sheer amount of work,research, blood sweat and I am sure, tears went in to it. Horrible, because of the subject matter. The percentages, facts and figures in this book were frightening to me, but became more frightening when I checked the publication date, By all accounts things have gotten worse in the U.

This book is a in depth look at the juvenile court system from many different perspectives in I am not sure where to begin, this book is both fantastic and horrible. This book is a in depth look at the juvenile court system from many different perspectives including the children, who are children in age only. I cannot imagine Humes's ability to carve out a little piece of his heart while he was researching this book.

Nov 01, Courtney rated it liked it. This was a good book. The author did a good job getting both sides of the debate about juvenile court, yet still expressing his beliefs. I was surprised that it wasn't faster reading though. I'm not sure what about the book that dragged me down, but it seemed a bit difficult to get through. The setup is well done, with the author going back and forth through the cases of seven teenagers. I would have liked to hear more about the author's journey though.

This book is written about the year so This was a good book. This book is written about the year so it is out of date and I am interested in finding out what has changed since then. May 07, Amanda rated it it was ok. I fundamentally disagreed with so much of how the author perceives troubled youth.

Throughout this book, Humes argues seriously!! I felt his arguments were judgmental, shortsighted, and lacking context. Humes acknowledges that the juvenile justice I fundamentally disagreed with so much of how the author perceives troubled youth. Humes acknowledges that the juvenile justice system is failing miserably and it is , but he only explores the possibility of cracking down even harder on juvenile offenders as the best way to fix the system.

Justice systems in countries such as Norway show that rehabilitation is more effective than punishment. Yet, this is barely mentioned as an alternative. Longer sentences, stricter probation, and boot camp are discussed at length, but what about programs such as mental health services, early intervention, family therapy, community outreach, alternative education?

There is some talk of early intervention as a way to prevent mild offenders from escalating into more severe crimes, but I was often disgusted with how these kids were referred to. The author has no problem with putting kids into categories - those who are either good or bad, those who can be saved and those who can't.

At one point the author states, "he is not at heart a criminal, although many of her other probationers are, kids with no moral compasses He suggests "a two-tier system, one for wayward kids, and one for the thugs and the killers where punishment, not rehabilitation is the goal. Certain kids are referred to as "little monsters", "unsalvageable human beings", and "hopeless" throughout the book. Humes talks about choosing which kids to spend our precious resources on, even going so far as to suggest that since kids and teens with supportive families are more likely to be successfully rehabilitated, we should spend more of the resources on that population.

Why should we spend the most on kids who are already more privileged? In fact, why are we looking at this topic as if we need to choose which kids to care about helping and which to simply lock up? The system is broken - how about looking at more radical approaches that benefit ALL juvenile offenders and strive to get all of them the help they need? This is the thought I kept returning to as he criticized how we spend the most money on repeat offenders who are most likely to never be rehabilitated.

I care about those kids as well as the ones who committing more minor offenses; I want a justice system that looks out for them all. I found this book to be lacking context in many ways. There are brief mentions of how things such as race, gender, and social class impact the type of treatment a juvenile offender receives in court.

But, these aspects are so integral to our broken justice system that I felt they deserved much more attention. Instead of demanding that more kids are locked up for longer periods of time and for more trivial offenses, why are we not examining the prison industrial complex? Or the school to prison pipeline? Both of which are built on a system of racial injustice, btw.

Or, again, on prevention programs that are proven to work? I am probably a bit biased here, because I work with troubled youth as a special education teacher and a crisis counselor. Without some degree of idealism, I just couldn't be successful in that field. I agree with many of the author's points about how our system is failing; but I don't these returning to a 19th century justice system is the best way to fix it.

Aug 08, Emily rated it liked it Shelves: crime , law , gangs , prison , america-west , nonfiction , adult. I didn't know anything about the juvenile justice system going into this read, but it was still blindingly obvious that the book is very, very dated. Though the term is never used, "superpredator" is written between the lines on every page. There is essentially no discussion of how race or class plays into involvement with or outcomes of the juvenile justice system, apart from the observation that kids with parents who care and can pay for lawyers generally get more favorable sentencing.

It was I didn't know anything about the juvenile justice system going into this read, but it was still blindingly obvious that the book is very, very dated. It was written in a different time with very different attitudes about policing, the justice system, and the prison industrial complex, and that shows.

As it turns out, by kids were barely having sex or drinking alcohol, let alone committing armed robbery and double homicide. Google turned up the below article - a much more hopeful look at what the future ultimately held for California's juvenile justice system. This book has a great topic and I was excited to read it, but it wasn't what I wanted. Feb 05, Nancy rated it liked it Shelves: criminal-justice.

An interesting and compelling, if overly long, examination of the justice system for children. The book is set in California in and I'm certain that some things have changed, and probably not for the better. The author immersed himself in the Juvenile courts and followed a couple of judges, a prosecuting attorney, probation officers, and defense attorneys for a year.

During that year, he profiled about seven children, including one female gangbanger, a teenager in the system because of bein An interesting and compelling, if overly long, examination of the justice system for children. There are of course hundreds of thousands of children who are in the system nationally everyday.

The author writes about the rare successes and the all too common failures as well as a brief history of the juvenile justice system and suggestions for the future. I have long had an interest in the criminal justice system and this book was one of many that I'd been waiting to read for some time now. Unfortunately I can only give this book three stars because of its monotony and repetition. The author could have pared down the book by one hundred pages or more and not detracted from it's message.

I found myself bored with this book, which is not something good with reading. There are vivid descriptions of violence and murder, some questionable language, and liquor and substance abuse. Despite its length, I did like it.

May 07, Molly rated it it was amazing. Gives a great perspective on some of the larger problems of the juvenile justice system. I can understand why the book is limited to following the lives of a few people, but at times I wish I could have gotten a larger perspective of other prosecutors, public defenders, judges, and juveniles. I know that I cannot take each of the perspectives illustrated to be representative of everyone working in that field or in a certain institution, but it was still a very detailed at times dense book that t Gives a great perspective on some of the larger problems of the juvenile justice system.

I know that I cannot take each of the perspectives illustrated to be representative of everyone working in that field or in a certain institution, but it was still a very detailed at times dense book that taught me a lot about the complexities of the juvenile justice system in California in the early s and s. Definitely a great read to get better perspectives of the system. Mar 20, Corbin Routier rated it really liked it.

The book is filled with anecdotal stories from the Juvenile Justice System. The author largely focuses on children who have committed violent crimes. The intent is to show that the juvenile courts had been aware of children much earlier on, but had taken ineffective steps to change their behavior.

The result is time and money spent on seemingly few benefits. The book ends with an argument for a rehabilitative system rather than a punishment system. Research and experience strongly suggests that e The book is filled with anecdotal stories from the Juvenile Justice System. While the author displays a narrative in support of treatment, the book does not attempt to create a black and white picture.

The imperfect experience of offenders, victims, prosecutors, and defenders are all presented. This portrayal helps humanize a bureaucratic system that has been underfunded, understaffed, and unheard. Aug 14, Amanda rated it it was amazing Shelves: training-books-work. Very well done.

Heartbreaking, but a worthy read. I work in the juvenile justice field and while it has changed tremendously in the last 20 years, it surprisingly has stayed the same. I've seen kids released who should have been detained based on the Judge's dislike of their probation officer. Likewise kids detained on a minor first offense that posed no danger to anyone based on an unjustified recommendation from their probation officer. Until petty politics and departmental games stop determi Very well done.

Until petty politics and departmental games stop determining a child's future, the system won't ever truly "change". Nov 23, Paige Illegal in 3 Countries rated it liked it. Good book to pair with the documentary Kids for Cash and I'd love to see a similar book written within the last ten years. I'm sure too few things have changed in the juvenile justice system since Humes wrote this book in the mids, but plenty has changed about teenagers in 25 years. But yeesh, the casual 90s use of the r-word hurt.

Aug 25, Ryan rated it really liked it. So glad I read this while practicing Juvenile law. Nearly 25 years later, both the ways that things have changed - and how they haven't - were striking. It's eerie how I go to court about once a month in the very court room at the center of this book. Jun 05, Abbey Phelps rated it liked it. However, it was written over 25 years ago. One of the best books I've ever read. May 01, Sarah rated it it was amazing Shelves: sw-law.

A person-in-environment angle. A good book that started off very good and kept me thoroughly thinking and engrossed and went very slowly downhill as I went on. When I read this most of the sympathy I had built up A good book that started off very good and kept me thoroughly thinking and engrossed and went very slowly downhill as I went on. When I read this most of the sympathy I had built up to this point in reading the book went right out the window. The book mentions often that the gun lobby ensures a minor carrying a firearm is a misdemeanor, not a felony, which is outrageous, but this gun culture resulting in gun violence can be totally expected.

The adult, Villa, entered a plea bargain and got an eight-year prison sentence. His eyes were dead. It has declined. He goes on to talk about the Super Youth criminal that never materialized. All he had done was make things infinitely worse for himself, and for his family. Otherwise, all will be lost. This is war. Oct 07, Melissa rated it it was amazing Shelves: favorites , school-books. Another favorite of mine. At its core, the sytem or at least the LA system Humes focused on at the time of the writing , is horrendously broken.

At the time of the writing, the system focuses most of its efforts on the worst offenders. Being so over-burdened, the system can't afford to do anything else. As a result, the early offenders get slaps on the wrist and infer that they won't ever be punished for their actions. Compounding the problem, gangs take advantage of this and use younger members to their dirty work, knowing they're likely to get a lenient punishment, if they get any meaningful punishment at all. By the time they're adults, they know no other life and are consumed by the adult prison system.

As the murder happened 9 days before his birthday, the court was forced to treat him as a juvenile, meaning he would have to be released on his 25th birthday with his court records sealed and a clean slate. On the other hand, some kids who could be reformed are forced into the adult system where their fates are virtually sealed.

At the crux of the problem is this: "The subjects being dealt with are both children and criminals at the same time, with all the limitations and vulnerabilities which the first label implies and all of the problems and risks implied by the second. That leaves 1. The remaining k kids are formally charged in juvenile court. More continue to fall out due to plea bargains, more dismassals, etc. The CA system is bigger and more expensive than the US federal system, the only state that can make that claim.

Jun 30, Joshua Lake rated it really liked it. That said, No Matter How Loud I Shout is very well-written, and it comes off like a series of stories rather than a simple piece of investigative journalism. Humes is particularly harsh about the criminal system for youth under the age of 18, as he sees how badly it fails to help them.

He lists dozens of examples of young boys and girls who first act out and are ignored by the system, act out again and are ignored, and only when they commit a serious crime does the system finally take action. Humes frequently pleads for a system that would step in earlier to assist and rehabilitate young people, instead of our system that waits until they act very poorly, at which point it will punish them like adults. He spent many hours with boys and girls in custody, and Humes brilliantly captures their stories through their own eyes.

It is well-written and insightful. Nov 29, Joanna rated it liked it Shelves: nonfiction , rwsspring , read. This is top-notch nonfiction writing. The author was granted access to a public interest space juvenile court that is often closed to the public and appears to have managed to interview lots of relevant folks--judges, lawyers, juveniles, family members, victims.

The book is a bit dated at this point: it covers ; gangs are huge, juvenile crime is up, crime in general is up, computer technology is relatively uncommon. I spent much of the book wondering how the statistics have or haven' This is top-notch nonfiction writing.

I spent much of the book wondering how the statistics have or haven't changed in the past 20 years. After reading about Judge Dorn, the central juvenile judge profiled in the book, I wondered what became of him. It seems that he went on to become mayor of Inglewood for over a decade then managed to get mixed up in small-potatoes corruption and take a plea that banned him from public office.

Mar 28, Jacob Campbell rated it it was amazing.

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