The Delaware Center for Justice seeks a new Intensive Case Manager for its Juvenile Gun Violence Intervention Program, Student Warriors Against Guns & Gangs (SWAGG). The Intensive Case Manager will be responsible for delivering intensive case management services in the community to students release from Ferris School for Boys, enrolled in the Juvenile Gun Violence Intervention Program, and returning to the Dover, Delaware area. This position will be offered as part-time, non-exempt (22.5 hours per week) with the possibility to expand to a full-time position in the future.

For more information and to apply, please click here.

Applications must be submitted by Thursday, January 27, 2017.

Where does DCJ stand?

We oppose the death penalty.
We stand for bail reform.
We believe it’s time to end the lifetime ban on TANF for drug felonies.
We oppose mandatory minimums.
We believe in second chances.

To read more about our legislative priorities for the upcoming session, click here.


This group meets two times per month from 6pm-8pm at Kingswood Community Center. The upcoming dates are as follows:

Monday, December 12, 2016
Tuesday, December 27, 2016
Monday, January 9, 2017
Tuesday, January 24, 2017
Monday, February 6, 2017
Tuesday, February 21, 2017
Monday, March 6, 2017
Tuesday, March 21, 2017

Future dates will be posted as they are available.

This program is funded through the Delaware Criminal Justice Council by the U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Office for Victims of Crime, subgrant #VF14-1510.

DCJ In the News

DCJ’s Advocacy Director, Eugene Young, weighs in on what Governor-Elect John Carney means for criminal justice reform in Delaware in a recent Delaware Law Weekly article.

“‘This is going to be a tough year. The next couple years are going to be tough,” Young said.
‘We just want to make sure that a lot of the great work that’s been put into this plan

DCJ’s Adult Victim Services Program Coordinator, Nikki Kress, was recently interviewed by Delaware Public Media. Kress reported that in 2015, only 10 of her 68 cases were related to fraud. That number has jumped to 32 in 2016. Learn more about the trend here.
For more articles featuring the Delaware Center for Justice, click here.

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