Juvenile or Adult Incarceration?

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One of the most difficult questions we face in Juvenile Law is when to charge and treat a youthful offender, as an adult.  As we are studying this week, there is no “magic” age where a persona assumes adult capability for a crime.

While society has chosen 18 as the age of maturity, we know people are all unique.  Some children may have an adult capability at a very early age, while other adults still function at the emotional and psychological level of a child.

What do you think the standard for transfer of children to adult court should be?  Is there a point where a child is truly not able to be rehabilitated, because they have slipped into an adult state of thinking?  This is our last discussion board, so finish strong!

Directions: Must be 5 paragraphs and answered carefully. Please reference and use this link below to help with this topic. Answer all questions above as well.

ABC News Story

Juvenile or Adult Incarceration?

One of the most difficult questions we face in Juvenile Law is when to charge and treat a

youthful offender, as an adult.

As we are studying this week, there is no “magic” age where a persona assumes adult capability for a crime.

While society has chosen 18 as the age of maturity, we know people are all unique.

Some children may have an adult capability at a very early age, while other adults still function at the emotional and psychological level of a child.

What do you think the standard for transfer of children to adult court should be?

Is there a point where a child is truly not able to be rehabilitated, because they have slipped into an adult state of thinking?

This is our last discussion board, so finish strong!

Directions:

Must be 5 paragraphs and answered carefully

Please reference and use this link below to help with this topic.

Answer all questions above as well

ABC News Story

Juvenile or Adult Incarceration?

One of the most difficult questions we face in Juvenile Law is when to charge and treat a youthful offender, as an adult. As we are studying this week, there is no “magic” age where a persona assumes adult capability for a crime. While society has chosen 18 as the age of maturity, we know people are all unique. Some children may have an adult capability at a very early age, while other adults still function at the emotional and psychological level of a child.

What do you think the standard for transfer of children to adult court should be?

Is there a point where a child is truly not able to be rehabilitated, because they have slipped into an adult state of thinking?

This is our last discussion board, so finish strong!

Directions:

Must be 5 paragraphs and answered carefully. Please reference and use this link below to help with this topic. Answer all questions above as well.

ABC News Story

Last Updated on August 5, 2021