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  • May 26 5:00 am
    Due Process
    Scottsboro Boys: Justice Delayed, Justice Denied
    THE INFAMOUS 1930'S CASE OF THE SCOTTSBORO BOYS.
  • May 27 9:30 am
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Community Court: A Kinder, Gentler Way?
    Imagine a judge who scolds as if she were your mother; offers help with your problems and applauds your success. She's Victoria Pratt, presiding in Newark's Community Court, sometimes called the "social work court." It's part of what's called "procedural justice, " a new, more creative, more effective way of dealing with low level repeat offenders. Here, there's help with addiction, with housing, with employment - for those who are ready to receive it. A possible way out of crime, without the punishment; a new way of seeing the role of the court - with a whole new kind of judge. Judge for yourself as Due Process goes inside Judge Pratt's courtroom, where human dramas play out every day. In the studio, Judge Pratt and I are joined by Rutgers School of Criminal Justice Prof. Todd Clear, author of "The Punishment Imperative."
  • May 27 7:00 pm
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Community Court: A Kinder, Gentler Way?
    Imagine a judge who scolds as if she were your mother; offers help with your problems and applauds your success. She's Victoria Pratt, presiding in Newark's Community Court, sometimes called the "social work court." It's part of what's called "procedural justice, " a new, more creative, more effective way of dealing with low level repeat offenders. Here, there's help with addiction, with housing, with employment - for those who are ready to receive it. A possible way out of crime, without the punishment; a new way of seeing the role of the court - with a whole new kind of judge. Judge for yourself as Due Process goes inside Judge Pratt's courtroom, where human dramas play out every day. In the studio, Judge Pratt and I are joined by Rutgers School of Criminal Justice Prof. Todd Clear, author of "The Punishment Imperative."
  • May 29 11:30 pm
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Community Court: A Kinder, Gentler Way?
    Imagine a judge who scolds as if she were your mother; offers help with your problems and applauds your success. She's Victoria Pratt, presiding in Newark's Community Court, sometimes called the "social work court." It's part of what's called "procedural justice, " a new, more creative, more effective way of dealing with low level repeat offenders. Here, there's help with addiction, with housing, with employment - for those who are ready to receive it. A possible way out of crime, without the punishment; a new way of seeing the role of the court - with a whole new kind of judge. Judge for yourself as Due Process goes inside Judge Pratt's courtroom, where human dramas play out every day. In the studio, Judge Pratt and I are joined by Rutgers School of Criminal Justice Prof. Todd Clear, author of "The Punishment Imperative."
  • Jun 2 5:00 am
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Community Court: A Kinder, Gentler Way?
    Imagine a judge who scolds as if she were your mother; offers help with your problems and applauds your success. She's Victoria Pratt, presiding in Newark's Community Court, sometimes called the "social work court." It's part of what's called "procedural justice, " a new, more creative, more effective way of dealing with low level repeat offenders. Here, there's help with addiction, with housing, with employment - for those who are ready to receive it. A possible way out of crime, without the punishment; a new way of seeing the role of the court - with a whole new kind of judge. Judge for yourself as Due Process goes inside Judge Pratt's courtroom, where human dramas play out every day. In the studio, Judge Pratt and I are joined by Rutgers School of Criminal Justice Prof. Todd Clear, author of "The Punishment Imperative."
  • Jun 3 9:30 am
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Juvenile Justice
    THE CAMPAIGN TO SAVE YOUNG LIVES BY TRANSFORMING THE SYSTEM OF YOUTH JUSTICE
  • Jun 3 7:00 pm
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Juvenile Justice
    THE CAMPAIGN TO SAVE YOUNG LIVES BY TRANSFORMING THE SYSTEM OF YOUTH JUSTICE
  • Jun 5 11:30 pm
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Juvenile Justice
    THE CAMPAIGN TO SAVE YOUNG LIVES BY TRANSFORMING THE SYSTEM OF YOUTH JUSTICE
  • Jun 9 5:00 am
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Juvenile Justice
    THE CAMPAIGN TO SAVE YOUNG LIVES BY TRANSFORMING THE SYSTEM OF YOUTH JUSTICE
  • Jun 10 9:30 am
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Prisoner Reentry 2018
    PRISONER REENTRY 2018: the barriers to prisoner re-entry
  • Jun 10 7:00 pm
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Prisoner Reentry 2018
    PRISONER REENTRY 2018: the barriers to prisoner re-entry
  • Jun 12 11:30 pm
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Prisoner Reentry 2018
    PRISONER REENTRY 2018: the barriers to prisoner re-entry
  • Jun 16 5:00 am
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Prisoner Reentry 2018
    PRISONER REENTRY 2018: the barriers to prisoner re-entry
  • Jun 17 9:30 am
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Ebony and Ivy
    After a school year filled with black protest on campus, Princeton issued its decision: Woodrow Wilson's name would remain in its place of honor. Although the students and their faculty supporters had documented the virulent anti-black, pro-Klan positions taken by Wilson as President of Princeton and, later, of the United States, the student demands have been largely rejected. So what better time to welcome MIT Professor Craig Steven Wilder, author of "Ebony and Ivy: Race, Slavery, and the Troubled History of America's Universities," to "Due Process?" Years of seminal research into the centuries-long links between slavery and the American Academy, links whose effects are felt still, led to his important, award-winning book. On this edition of "Due Process," Wilder reveals the extent of academic complicity in this country's shameful past - placing the Princeton demands in historical perspective.
  • Jun 19 11:30 pm
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Ebony and Ivy
    After a school year filled with black protest on campus, Princeton issued its decision: Woodrow Wilson's name would remain in its place of honor. Although the students and their faculty supporters had documented the virulent anti-black, pro-Klan positions taken by Wilson as President of Princeton and, later, of the United States, the student demands have been largely rejected. So what better time to welcome MIT Professor Craig Steven Wilder, author of "Ebony and Ivy: Race, Slavery, and the Troubled History of America's Universities," to "Due Process?" Years of seminal research into the centuries-long links between slavery and the American Academy, links whose effects are felt still, led to his important, award-winning book. On this edition of "Due Process," Wilder reveals the extent of academic complicity in this country's shameful past - placing the Princeton demands in historical perspective.
THIRTEEN
  • May 26 7:00 am
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Community Court: A Kinder, Gentler Way?
    Imagine a judge who scolds as if she were your mother; offers help with your problems and applauds your success. She's Victoria Pratt, presiding in Newark's Community Court, sometimes called the "social work court." It's part of what's called "procedural justice, " a new, more creative, more effective way of dealing with low level repeat offenders. Here, there's help with addiction, with housing, with employment - for those who are ready to receive it. A possible way out of crime, without the punishment; a new way of seeing the role of the court - with a whole new kind of judge. Judge for yourself as Due Process goes inside Judge Pratt's courtroom, where human dramas play out every day. In the studio, Judge Pratt and I are joined by Rutgers School of Criminal Justice Prof. Todd Clear, author of "The Punishment Imperative."
  • Jun 9 7:00 am
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Prisoner Reentry 2018
    PRISONER REENTRY 2018: the barriers to prisoner re-entry
  • Jun 16 7:00 am
    WATCH ONLINE
    Due Process
    Ebony and Ivy
    After a school year filled with black protest on campus, Princeton issued its decision: Woodrow Wilson's name would remain in its place of honor. Although the students and their faculty supporters had documented the virulent anti-black, pro-Klan positions taken by Wilson as President of Princeton and, later, of the United States, the student demands have been largely rejected. So what better time to welcome MIT Professor Craig Steven Wilder, author of "Ebony and Ivy: Race, Slavery, and the Troubled History of America's Universities," to "Due Process?" Years of seminal research into the centuries-long links between slavery and the American Academy, links whose effects are felt still, led to his important, award-winning book. On this edition of "Due Process," Wilder reveals the extent of academic complicity in this country's shameful past - placing the Princeton demands in historical perspective.
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