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Evaluating and assessing juveniles in the justice system takes on different considerations in comparison to adult evaluation and assessment. This is primarily because juvenile crime are committed by youths under 18 and these means that as human beings, they are still in their adolescence and not considered legally fully culpable for their crimes - and they are the responsibility of society to develop, support and protect from negative socialization that can potentially lead to negative life outcomes. according to Cauffmann, Woolard & Repucci (1999), "adolescent offenders have been subject to the processes and consequences of the juvenile justice system, which was designed to rehabilitate the immature adolescent while balancing public safety concerns." The MacArthur Foundation's collection of research on juvenile justice is aimed at critically analyzing the current juvenile justice system so that (2003), "questions about the structure, necessity, and efficacy of the present system," ...
The solution provides information, assistance and advise in tackling the task (see above) on the topic of juvenile justice in relation to concerns over culpability, competence and rehabilitation based on the MacArthur Foundation study. resources are listed for further exploration of the topic.
Assessing for Conduct Disorder Features.
Explain the relevance of assessing for conduct disorder features/traits in juvenile forensic populations, as well as the reasons for such an assessment
Describe where in the juvenile adjudicative process that the findings from an evaluation for conduct disorder might be used.
Illustrate the difference that the results of a conduct disorder evaluation might make in the juvenile adjudicative process, using specific examples that illustrate both pros and cons.View Full Posting Details