As I explained in 2016: Numerous biblical passages refer to modern Britain and America under siege. There is a direct link between the fracturing of families and mass incarceration. Some of the causes of mass incarceration involve the, astonishing statistics considering that forty years ago, there were only about 350,000 people in prison (Alexander, Michelle, 2014). “But the human mind is so constructed [that], without the Holy Spirit of God, it cannot understand, it cannot conceive spiritual truth or spiritual knowledge.” That same year he said: It’s awesome, the things we can do. A lot of people that are incarcerated toady committed low offense charges. This main cause called mass incarceration brought America to the leading country that is incarcerating people at a high rate mainly sending those of color behind bars as said in web source A.C.L.U. Right, this is a conversation we need to start having. And juveniles getting LWOP, life without parole, something like half of all juveniles who got life without parole have lived in, like, 10 counties. As long as those who feel the costs and the benefits are making the calls, maybe that’s the best we can do. Nowhere in the Bible does God list long-term incarceration as an acceptable form of punishment. ), “The impact of the drug war has been astounding,” civil rights activist Michelle Alexander writes in her influential book, The New Jim Crow. The government went from spending 36 percent of the nation’s income to 46 percent. You can do it, and they’re working on it, but it gets even trickier. The Crimean Bridge stands as a glaring indication of how meaningless international law has become in this era of declining American power and rapidly rising authoritarianism. The strength of a nation is based on the strength of its families—and the strength of a family comes from obeying the Word of God. So they responded by making it much harder to get out of jail. So it is one of those term to we think is very objective, recidivism rate it’s a number, but actually when you dig down it is really messy number to use. That’s when things got weird. In fact, writing my book the word kept creeping in, every time another round of edits it would sneak in, is to never use the word violent person or a violent offender. For lethal violence, we are exceptionally higher, although lower, I think, than Americans think. The question was, “Are you willing to take someone who’s been convicted of violence, but poses little risk if violating again, are you willing to punish that person less?” And 55% of liberals to 65% of conservatives said, “No.” Right, but those are the cases you’re going to have to cut at some point, and I think what’s happened is this constant rhetoric [01:01:00] of low level nonviolent, we’ve convinced the Americans that our prisons are full of low level nonviolent offenders, and we can get out of this mess focusing on them. Welcome to Free Thoughts, John.John Pfaff: Thanks so much. So, unless you think Americans are five times more prone to violence today than they were in 1970, that seems hard [00:03:30] to justify. Oh, Detroit’s on fire? Right, because if you don’t get the guy, and you’re the one who talked, now you’ve exposed yourself to risk. New York state fixed it, sort of, you can’t have a blanket rule for certain professions against people with felony records, but it exists in lots of other states. Bail is often set too high for a defendant to come up with. Both of these high-profile cases reveal the corruption and disdain the Obama administration had for reporters who went against its political agenda. The first was that not only do people generally spend far less time in prison than conventional wisdom suggests, but the amount of time has not changed by all that much either (with the exception on both fronts for people convicted of homicide). Contemporary politics has a different tone. You’re sitting there saying [00:42:00] let’s talk to the victims, we generally like to pick on the victims that want to nail him to the wall. It explains all of these passages in more detail, shows why this siege is coming, and, most importantly, explains the good news that will result from this siege. So if you were to legalize drugs, but not solve these underlying structural problems, it’s not clear the murder rate would [00:13:30] drop that much. We’re not really have that much of a higher crime rate than Europe. There is a risk lingering there too, there’s actually very depressing maybe frightening, but probably more depressing, pull that Fox did Fox​.com, where they asked people several questions. That makes the U.S. even more vulnerable: in case of an emergency, the apples from Chile, beef from Brazil, and milk from Austria won’t arrive in time, or at all. That’s the “age of austerity”—a cut of £20 billion over the course of five years. As a result, a culture of punishment, combined with race and class based hostility, has led the United States to rely on incarceration more heavily than, astonishing statistics considering that forty years ago, there were only about 350,000 people in prison (Alexander, Michelle, 2014). One leisure center was razed, but the other one, the Prescot Soccer & Leisure Centre, still exists. The joint effect of the precipitous decline in crime during the late 1990s followed by the 9/11 terrorist attacks led the issue to disappear entirely as a subject of national politics during the aughts. So it beefs up the republican rural vote, and there are [01:03:30] stories across the country of these state senators who without their prison, won’t have their seat. Bail is often set too high for a defendant to come up with. So the states, they just look different, and they are about 16%. When I was a federal clerk in a federal court, if the judge and I were walking home, and we got mugged together, his offense is a federal crime, mine would have been a local DC crime. Not to mention just the shame and the stigma, there’s financial costs of just travel. The local museum has only kind of “receded into town history.” There is still a museum, the Prescot Museum; it just moved. Why not impose, actual tools and other guidelines to regulate how they charge, who they charge, how they plead them out. Sir Nigel noted that “people talk about the consequences of the Internet being attacked, but we can live without the Internet. Less well understood are the underlying causes of this turn toward tougher sanctions. A close analysis of criminal statics reveals that it is not race but family structure that serves as the primary predictor of criminal behavior. Kids affected by the mass incarceration often occupy inner city communities and are minorities. That because the people don’t trust the police, because the police often times don’t do a good job, they’re less likely to come forward and talk. That really throws off family formation, increasing the risk of single parenthood, increases again the risk of STD transmission because men are in short supply, they can leverage that to not have safe sex if they don’t want to. I think that played a huge role in this change, and I think presents certainly the suburban, rural area a significant barrier to change. Places like France, and Germany are at around a hundred thousand. If we gave privates better incentives they would act better, and if we give publics terrible incentives they’ll act just like the privates.Trevor Burrus: They’ll be focusing [00:29:00] more on the inputs about why there are so many people going through the criminal justice system to end up in one of these entities seems wise. Okay, so people say, “Well privates do these things.” I say, “Well publics do the exact same thing.” It’s not about profit, it’s about incentives. All right, so it is a very skewed perception. That’s profiting off of people being in prison, and every pathology that exists in private prisons exists in the public sector, just at a bigger scale. I think what a lot of people don’t realize it that the much belied Millennials, they were equally large of a cohort. [crosstalk 00:03:59]Aaron Powell: Long running theme [00:04:00] of the show, what’s wrong with the Boomers.Trevor Burrus: It has been, yes.John Pfaff: [laughing] I’m glad I can add my part, because when it comes to crime, they’ve been particularly bad. Then fight reform because every body in their prison is cash. The tricky part about recidivism is we view our recidivism data as, these are only people who commit another crime.

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