Mention the Delaware Center for Justice on Tuesday, March 28th, and 15% of your purchase at the Olive Tree Cafe will go to DCJ. This includes dine-in, take out, and catering. Have lunch, dinner, or happy hour at the Olive Tree Cafe and support DCJ at the same time.
Help us celebrate DCJ’s past and sustain DCJ’s future! As we celebrate the Delaware Center for Justice, we will also be presenting four awards: The William A. Vrooman “Exemplar of Justice” Award will be awarded to Governor Dale E. Wolf The newly-established Stand Up for What’s Right & Just (SURJ) Award will be awarded to[...]
Walk towards a healthier, safer community with DCJ on June 3rd! Create your own team, join a team, or register as an individual. We’ll help you tap your network for support, and all funds you raise go straight to DCJ.
“The results of this study suggest that current charge and case characteristics from the arrest stage are the primary drivers of racial disparities in incarceration sentences and sentence length. Contextual factors related to county location and detention between arrest and court disposition are important, but less influential contributors to racial differences in incarceration sentencing. Taking into account these three sets of case-level factors suggests that discretion in criminal processing after arrests plays little role in explaining the relatively high rates of African Americans serving an incarceration sentence in Delaware in 2012-2014. The results indicate that criminal justice system reform efforts to reduce racial disparities in incarceration in Delaware will need to focus on how sentences are determined.”