Corpus ID: 152388269

Invisible punishment : the collateral consequences of mass imprisonment

@inproceedings{Mauer2002InvisibleP,
  title={Invisible punishment : the collateral consequences of mass imprisonment},
  author={M. Mauer and Meda Chesney-Lind},
  year={2002}
}
We struggled, myself and a brother, two sisters, my mother there, to keep the farm in the family and keep it going. And we barely made a living. So that’s what made me appreciate the job so much, that it was a lot easier and the money was secure. Before I even started the job, they was always telling me, the worse things get out in the world, the better things get in jail. You’ll always have a job. Ted Flegel, Family Farmer and Retired Prison Guard, Coxsackie, New York 

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 24 REFERENCES
Busted
That’ll Teach ‘em
Ionia finds stability in prisons
  • The Detroit News
  • 2001
Century, sponsored by the Campaign for an Effective Crime Policy
  • 1998
Big House On The Prairie
  • Fedgazette
Brush Valley Chosen
    Calvin Beale's figures include prisons only and do not include regional jails built in rural communities. Beale's figures on rural prisons should also be considered conservative
      Cellular Rural Development: New Prisons in Rural and Small Town Areas in the 1990's," paper prepared for presentation at the annual meeting of the
        Census count of inmates can skew voting outcomes
        • The Indianapolis Star
        ...
        1
        2
        3
        ...