domingo, 30 de diciembre de 2018

Complex needs in justice-involved populations

Complex needs in justice-involved populations

New Content Item

Complex needs in justice-involved populations

New Content Item
Edited by
Stuart Kinner, Centre for Adolescent Health, Murdoch Childrens Research Institute, Australia
The Editors of Health & Justice are proud to launch a new special issue of the journal, exploring the complex health and social needs of justice-involved populations. People who cycle through the criminal justice system are characterised by a high prevalence of health-related problems such as substance dependence, mental disorder, infectious and chronic disease, and intellectual disability. These problems are typically set against a backdrop of extreme social disadvantage; they often co-occur and sometimes interact in a 'syndemic' fashion. However, despite a large and growing literature on the health of justice-involved populations, comparatively few papers have considered the co-occurrence of these needs, or the implications of this complexity for policy or service responses.
Full-length empirical papers, systematic reviews and brief reports are considered. Both adults and young people in the juvenile justice system are in scope.
​​​​​​​Pic by NY - under CC BY-SA 3.0

  1. Content Type:Research Article

    The number of older adults in the criminal justice system is rapidly increasing. While this population is thought to experience an early onset of aging-related health conditions (“accelerated aging”), studies ...
    Authors:Meredith Greene, Cyrus Ahalt, Irena Stijacic-Cenzer, Lia Metzger and Brie Williams
    Citation:Health & Justice 2018 6:3
    Published on: 
  2. Content Type:Research Article

    There are no population statistics collected on a routine basis on the children of prisoners in Australia. Accordingly, their potential vulnerability to adverse outcomes remains unclear. This study draws on li...
    Authors:Caitlin McMillen Dowell, Gloria C. Mejia, David B. Preen and Leonie Segal
    Citation:Health & Justice 2018 6:2
    Published on: 
  3. Content Type:Study Protocol

    Given the well-established evidence of disproportionately high rates of substance-related morbidity and mortality after release from incarceration for Indigenous Australians, access to comprehensive, effective...
    Authors:Alice Munro, Anthony Shakeshaft and Anton Clifford
    Citation:Health & Justice 2017 5:12
    Published on: 
    The Correction to this article has been published in Health & Justice 2018 6:5
  4. Content Type:Research Article

    Incarcerated populations are disproportionately burdened by hepatitis C virus (HCV) infection. The introduction of highly-effective, direct-acting antiviral (DAA) treatment has potential to substantially reduc...
    Authors:Karli R. Hochstatter, Lauren J. Stockman, Ryan Holzmacher, James Greer, David W. Seal, Quinton A. Taylor, Emma K. Gill and Ryan P. Westergaard
    Citation:Health & Justice 2017 5:10
    Published on: 
  5. Content Type:Research Article

    While most people living with HIV who are incarcerated in United States receive appropriate HIV care while they are in prison, interruptions in antiretroviral therapy and virologic failure are extremely common...
    Authors:Rebecca Kemnitz, Theresa C. Kuehl, Karli R. Hochstatter, Emily Barker, Anna Corey, Elizabeth A. Jacobs, Michael D. Repplinger, William J. Ehlenbach, David W. Seal, James M. Sosman and Ryan P. Westergaard
    Citation:Health & Justice 2017 5:7
    Published on: 

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