Between 1960 and 2009, juvenile court delinquency caseloads increased by nearly 300 percent, according to a new report released by the National Center for Juvenile Justice funded by the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention.
What does CJJ stand for?
CJJ stands for Center for Juvenile Justice (Maine)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of CJJ
We have 4 other meanings of CJJ in our Acronym Attic
- Cultural Journeys in the Information Society
- Continental Journal of Information Technology (Nigeria)
- Criminal Justice Information Technology (UK)
- Criminal Justice Integrated Team (UK)
- Criminal Justice Intervention Team (UK)
- Children's Justice Interdisciplinary Task Force
- Canopy Jettison Initiator Unit (aviation)
- Community Justice Interventions Wales
- Capital Jiu-Jitsu (martial arts; various locations)
- Carrières Judiciaires et Juridiques (French: Judicial and Legal Careers)
- Coalition for Juvenile Justice (Washington, DC)
- Criminal Justice Journalists (Washington, DC)
- Civil Jurisdiction and Judgments Act (UK)
- Congregation Joseph Jacob Abraham (Beverly Hills, CA)
- Comprehensive Juvenile Justice Bill (Congress)
- Comité Jeunesse de la Jacques-Cartier (French: Jacques-Cartier Youth Committee; Canada)
- Community Juvenile Justice Coordination (Washington)
- Criminal and Juvenile Justice Coordinating Council (New Mexico)
- Central Jersey Job Developers Association (New Brunswick, NJ)
- Cleveland Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention Center (Calvin Drake Ministries & Charities; Ohio)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Bill Would Make Restroom Peeping a Felony "The director of the Center for Juvenile Justice Reform at Georgetown Public Policy Institute on the factors Texas lawmakers should consider as they seek to make budget cuts while continuing the reforms they started in 2007.
The irony as more young Californians are incarcerated is that the system got tougher at a time when, according to the federal National Center for Juvenile Justice, their crime rates were declining in all major categories: * Since 1994, the juvenile arrest rate has fallen 44 percent and by 2001 (the most recent year for which statistics are available) had reached its lowest level since 1983.
About 200,000 juveniles were tried as adults in 1998, according to an estimate by the National Center for Juvenile Justice.
About 200,000 juveniles were tried as adults in 1998, according to the latest estimate by the National Center for Juvenile Justice.
Of the 103,900 youths under 18 arrested for serious crimes in 1999, 1,400 were arrested for murder and 69,600 for aggravated assault, according to the National Center for Juvenile Justice.
Sigmund, Juvenile Offenders and Victims: A Focus on Violence (Pittsburgh, PA: National Center for Juvenile Justice, 1995).