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Section 4
Creating a Juvenile Justice System that Focuses on
Prevention, Treatment, and Healing

Question 4 | Test | Table of Contents

U.S. Department of Justice 

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- Holder Jr., Eric, Attorney General. American Indian/Alaska Native Children Exposed to Violence: Ending Violence so Children Can Thrive. U.S. Department of Justice. November 2014. pg. 109-127.

American Indian/Alaska NativeBehavioral Health Briefing Book

- U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (August 2011). American Indian/Alaska NativeBehavioral Health Briefing Book. Indian Health Service. Division of Behavioral Health, Office of Clinical and Preventive Services. 1-12.

Peer-Reviewed Journal Article References:
Gloppen, K., McMorris, B., Gower, A., & Eisenberg, M. (2018). Associations between bullying involvement, protective factors, and mental health among American Indian youth. American Journal of Orthopsychiatry, 88(4), 413–421.

Grisso, T., Fountain, E., NeMoyer, A., & Thornton, L. C. (2019). The role of translational psychological science in juvenile justice reform [Editorial]. Translational Issues in Psychological Science, 5(2), 113–120.

Jordan, K. L., & McNeal, B. A. (2016). Juvenile penalty or leniency: Sentencing of juveniles in the criminal justice system. Law and Human Behavior, 40(4), 387–400.

Kelley, A., Restad, D., & Killsback, J. (2018). A public health approach: Documenting the risk and protective factors of suicide ideation in one American Indian community. Psychological Services, 15(3), 325–331.

What plays an important role in responding to the effects of exposure to violence through the development of resiliency? To select and enter your answer go to Test

Section 5
Table of Contents