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1. Crime Prevention Programs
including youth, to develop strategies that promote active involvement of both; toencourage both to accept responsibility for their roles in crime prevention;
Law Enforcement Services Back Home
Crime prevention programs administered by the Law Enforcement Services Branch
    Saskatchewan Justice is providing funding to the following community organizations in Regina, Saskatoon and Prince Albert for crime prevention programs targeted to children and youth ages seven to 18, with an emphasis on meeting the needs of Aboriginal youth. Chimatawa Family Group (Building Together) William Davison, Chimatawa Youth Group
    3131 Dewdney Avenue, Regina SK, S4T 0Y5
    Phone: (306) 359-1096 Fax: (306) 359-0103 The Indian Metis Christian Fellowship provides the Chimatawa Family Group (Building Together) Program for at-risk children. Although the program targets Aboriginal children, children from all cultures are welcome to participate in activities. Services
    • Teaching a computer literacy program; Publishing a community newsletter called "Life in North Central Regina";

2. Youth Crime Prevention Roundtables
action and involvement. NOTE the use of teens is also inchangeable with youth and vice versa Dimond NCPC(Beat 22X)-Oakland Using Teen crime prevention

3. NCPS - Policy Framework For Addressing Crime Prevention And Youth Ages 12 To 18
The National crime prevention Strategy helps communities develop programs and partnerships that will increase public awareness and help prevent crime in the first place. alcohol effects (FAE), mental health disorders, involvement in sex trade, among others, as well as youth and
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Policy Framework for Addressing Crime Prevention and Youth Ages 12 to 18
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Executive Summary
PURPOSE The purpose of this document is to present a Policy Framework to foster action that will prevent youth victimization and reduce the likelihood that youth living in situations of risk will engage in criminal behaviour during adolescence or in later life stages. This Policy Framework has been developed at the request of the National Steering Committee on Community Safety and Crime Prevention. This Policy Framework applies to youth ages 12 to 18. This Policy Framework is the result of the contributions of many individuals across the country. The NCPC would especially like to thank the National Steering Committee on Community Safety and Crime Prevention for its guidance in the preparation of this document and the many individuals with community-based expertise and experience, as well as those representing governments, who provided comments.

4. Teens - Tips - Alberta Solicitor General
youth Leadership crime prevention Awards Meaningful involvement BullyingMore tips for teens youth Leadership crime prevention Awards. Top.
Contact Us
Location: Alberta Government Home Alberta Solicitor General Home Subject index Crime prevention ... Tips > Teens
Aboriginal communities


Community leaders

Subject index

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Preventing crime is everyone's responsibility – and you have a role to play. If you find out what’s going on in your community to prevent crime, and get involved in a meaningful way, you can make a difference. Youth Leadership Crime Prevention Awards
Meaningful involvement
Bullying More tips for teens
Youth Leadership Crime Prevention Awards
Top There is a specific Youth Leadership category in the annual Alberta Crime Prevention Awards for individuals who are 13 to 18 years old and youth crime prevention organizations. Do you know someone or some group who should be nominated? Think about putting in a nomination for the next Alberta Crime Prevention Week. Be proud of your community and help us prevent crime by recognizing those who give their time and money to make our communities safer places to live. To read about youth who are making a difference in crime prevention, see our

5. Crime_Prevention
exploring issues ranging from risk factors to prevention strategies further developand implement strategies for reducing youth involvement in crime in their
Edmonton Mennonite Centre for Newcomers Serving immigrants and refugees since 1981 Crime Prevention The Project
This is a six month project, commencing January of 2001, involving the Cambodian and Vietnamese communities. This work will unfold in collaboration with the Cambodian Community Support Project (coordinated through McDougall School) and the Building Healthy Immigrant Families and Communities Project (coordinated by the John Howard Society).
The Process
The Purpose
For more information please contact Susan at 423-9680
or e-mail her at Departments
English as a Second Language Employment Services Community Services Programs

6. Strategy: Parental Involvement In Raising Drug-Free Youth
a parenting role is the hallmark of effective prevention programs a 4 percent recidivismrate for youth participants in the fight against drugs and crime and to

7. NCPS - About The Business Action Program
The National crime prevention Strategy helps communities develop programs and partnerships that will increase public awareness and help prevent crime in the first place. Network on crime prevention. Business involvement in crime prevention. Projects Funded under the with children and youth to reduce their possible involvement in criminal behaviour
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Programs Business Action Program Community Mobilization Program ... Crime Prevention Partnership Program
Business Action Program on Crime Prevention
The Business Action Program on Crime Prevention (BAPCP) is one of the funding programs under the National Crime Prevention Strategy. The BAPCP invites the private sector to become an active partner, leader, and resource in crime prevention. The extensive networks of private sector organizations throughout Canada can help communities prevent crime, share information, and encourage community mobilization.
The objectives of the BAPCP are as follows:
  • Engage the private sector as active partners, leaders, and resources on crime prevention within communities; and

8. Welcome The The National Sheriffs' Association
were looking for a crime prevention program which would incorporate citizen involvement, and which would address the crime prevention Logo Use. youth crime prevention Patch
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9. Provincial Crime Prevention Summit Resolutions
Organise awareness campaigns about the role of youth in crime prevention. SAPS/Deptof Education. youth participation campaign. Cultivate involvement of the
Provincial Crime Prevention Summit Resolutions INTRODUCTION Most of the resolutions that were suggested as possible solutions and projects to particular crimes will not necessarily be implemented by the Department of Safety and Security. A broad and multidisciplinary approach to crime prevention demands the involvement and buy-in from a range of departments. It was agreed that the MEC for Safety and Liaison will take over and drive the process to ensure and get all the other departments to participate actively and allocate resources in their suggested roles. IMPACT OF ALCOHOL AND DRUG ABUSE; ABUSE OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN AND RAPE ON YOUTH Causes of youth involvement in priority crimes
  • Unemployment and poverty Breakdown of social values Peer pressure Idleness Household environment
Possible projects Objective Activities Who? Empowerment of the youth Developing a wide range of life skills training programmes, that will make them employable/self employed Dept. of Finance/CBO’s Developing recreational activities Developing more and efficient recreational facilities and activities in targeted areas.

10. Community Action: The National Crime Prevention Strategy National Crime Preventi
effective interagency committee that supports and promotes crime prevention projectsprimarily help contribute to a reduction of youth involvement in criminal
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Tell a friend Find subscription deals The National Crime Prevention Strategy National Crime Prevention Centre 613-954-1721 - Funding
Community Action
Feb 17, 2003
AAKOM-KIYII Health Services. For Phase II of the Assessing/Enhancing Community Capacity project. Calgary: Phase II of this project focuses on the development of a strong and effective interagency committee that supports and promotes crime prevention projects primarily related to children and youth who are at-risk and the needs and concerns of women and girls. 403-965-3809 $49,900 The Aboriginal Resource Centre Association, Calgary (ARC). For its Physical and Creative XpressionYouth Program. Through this project, youth, children and their parents participate in creative and physical activities including Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal arts, crafts, painting, writing, music, photography, theatre, martial arts, and fencing. By actively working together, family relationships and communication skills are strengthened, which will help contribute to a reduction of youth involvement in criminal activity. 403-204-0089 $50,000 The Downtown Business Association of Edmonton. For the first phase of its Green Team project, to promote dialogue between the business community and Aboriginal inner-city youth, to provide opportunities and support for youth through work placements. 780-426-8575 $50,000

11. Communities And Families Working To Prevent Youth Crime: A Snowball's Chance?
Public perceptions of youth involvement in crime don t always match the reality,says In 1995, two of the five Premier s crime prevention Awards went to Island
Communities and families working to prevent youth crime: A snowball's chance?
By Ish Theilheimer, with files from Murray Angus Despite a hellishly warm climate, a small but articulate movement is starting to snowball in communities across Canada. The climate is public concern over youth crime. You don't need a pollster to know that one of the "hot buttons" for widespread public insecurity is youth crime. Public panic grows as headlines report sensational crimes. Despite this harsh climate, there is growing support for youth crime remedies that focus not on punishment and reprisal but on the root causes of crime. A lot of people believe we need to "get tough with young people," says Memorial University of Newfoundland Professor Joan Pennell. She is a member of the National Crime Prevention Council, a federally mandated commission that has made headlines by calling for stronger and better-funded social programs to prevent crime. Throughout her career, Dr. Pennell has helped remote and Aboriginal communities research and act on solutions to crime and violence. " 'Getting tough' means locking young people up, and when you lock them up, you disrupt all the more their position in the community." When they are released, many offend again. "This approach hasn't decreased criminal activity." "Panic breeds bad social policy," says Barb Hill of the John Howard Society in Kingston. Her organization works to help offenders rehabilitate themselves and to reform the justice system.

12. LADA Crime Prevention & Youth Services - Crime Prevention Programs
crime prevention Programs. at five high schools in the area affected by the crime. teachingresidents how to recognize early signs of gang involvement in their
Crime Prevention
Crime Prevention Programs
  • A.C.T. (Abolish Chronic Truancy) places prosecutors in the schools to work with administrators, teachers, parents and students to intervene at the very beginning of the truancy cycle. The A.C.T. program started in 1991 in one school in South Central Los Angeles. In 1993, the program became fully implemented with the assignment of three attorneys to the program on a full time basis. There are currently 343 schools in 36 school districts involved with the A.C.T. program in Los Angeles County. The Bad Check Program tracks down bad check writers, returns the money to the victims, and deters future offenses through a diversion program and possible criminal prosecution. Aside from benefiting merchants and consumers, this program is designed to remove some of the load from overburdened local police. Courageous Citizens Awards Program Domestic Violence Hotline ) - In November of 1994, the District Attorney established the Los Angeles County Domestic Violence Hotline to help victims find a safe way out of their abusive environments. Callers to the hotline are routed directly to trained shelter personnel with a choice of six languages. Environmental Scholarship Programs - As the result of the prosecution and settlement of a major environmental crime case, a college scholarship fund was established at five high schools in the area affected by the crime. Graduating seniors attending Bell Gardens, El Rancho, Montebello, Pioneer, and Schurr High Schools are eligible for the scholarships, which are annually awarded to students who have demonstrated a serious interest or commitment to environmental issues during the course of their high school education. This interest can be demonstrated through achievements in science, social sciences, or community activities involving air pollution, waste disposal, recycling or environmental education. Scholarship funds have also been established at the Environmental Physical Sciences Magnet Center at Reseda High School and the Los Angeles Conservation Corps.

13. LWV California Voter. Juvenile Justice In California. California's Youth Crime V
grant program to highcrime schools to develop comprehensive violence prevention/interventionplans. based interventions to reduce youth gang involvement
C alifornia V oter Juvenile Justice in California California's Youth Crime Violence Prevention Programs The League of Women Voters of California Fall 1999 Source: Commonweal California Mentor Program, Links adult mentors with at-risk youth to assist them in becoming productive members of society by reducing juvenile crime, teen pregnancy, gang association and school dropout. California Mentor Program, Provides funds for county mentoring programs to prevent alcohol and substance abuse among at-risk children. Friday Night Live/Club Live, Provides funds to counties for peer programs to encourage school-age youth to live alcohol- and drug-free lifestyles. Law Enforcement/Education Partnership, Under an interagency agreement with the Office of Criminal Justice Planning, supports community programs to reduce drug use in schools and juvenile crime, using strategies including classroom, curricular, parent education and early intervention services. Juvenile Crime Prevention Program, The program funds Family Resource Centers to serve at-risk youth and families with counseling, parenting skills, gang alternatives and other constructive activities. Gang Violence Reduction Program

14. A Community Approach To Crime Prevention (5 Aug 1999) [Media Release]
Australia A Community Mobilisation Approach to crime prevention in Canberra yesterday The identification of factors that influence youth involvement in crime
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Media Release
A community approach to crime prevention
5 August 1999 The Centre for Adolescent Heath at the University of Melbourne is conducting a large study for the Victorian government to measure a series of factors that predict the danger of adolescents becoming involved in crime. This work, undertaken by Dr John Toumbourou, is based on a United States community prevention program which has been in operation since 1994 and has now been adopted in over 400 communities in the US and was recently taken up in the UK and the Netherlands. "Communities that Care" (CTC) is a comprehensive community-based prevention strategy based on research on predictors of health and behaviour problems. CTC assists local groups to establish intervention strategies and provides training and support to ensure the implementation of the program. Preliminary studies have been carried out in Victoria, and a consortium including the Women's and Children's Health Care Network and the Rotary Club of Melbourne plans to trial the CTC strategy in Victoria in early 2000. Dr Toumbourou said "research is clearly linking the major causes of youth crime and drug abuse to the experience young people have growing up in their families, schools, peer groups and communities. The CTC approach brings local communities together to monitor conditions and adjust services to maximise the chances for healthy youth development. In US communities the CTC program has led to a big increase in prevention spending which we dearly need in Australia if we are to seriously tackle problems of crime, violence and drug abuse".

15. Canterbury City Council Community Protection Committee - Seminar
youth and concerns about youth involvement in crime as well as organising activitiesfor youth. Council intends to incorporate crime prevention strategies in
Paper for Partnerships in Crime Prevention Conference Councillor John Hatzistergos
26th February 1998 Synopsis This paper provides details of action taken by Council to reduce street prostitution and youth crime in our City. Background The problem of street prostitution along Canterbury Road began approximately 18 years ago when prostitutes working in a brothel on Canterbury Road would come out onto the street and solicit clients from the nearby St George Hotel. To the anger of nearby residents, street prostitution flourished along Canterbury Road, and brought with it other problems, such as used needles and condoms being discarded in schools, churches, front lawns of residential homes and on streets. Council on 8 February 1996 formed the Street Prostitution Committee to address these problems. Street Prostitution Committee The Committee was set up to investigate street prostitution and to formulate resolutions to resolve this problem. The Committee was made up of Councillors, senior local Police representatives and Council staff. Local State members of parliament were also invited along to meetings.
The Committee adopted the following terms of reference: 1.The Committee will investigate street prostitution within Canterbury City, the enforcement of law concerning street prostitution, and the penalties imposed on those persons convicted of the offence.

16. Youth Involvement Program
with the goal of preventing initial or continued involvement in the Funding sourcesfor youth Services include Juvenile crime prevention Council funds
Youth Involvement Program
Rockingham County Youth Services 335 County Home Road P.O. Box 301 Wentworth, NC 27375 (fax 336-349-1115)

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Staff Counseling ... Links for Teens About Youth Services Rockingham County Youth Services provides counseling and other community alternatives for school-aged youth and their families with the goal of preventing initial or continued involvement in the Juvenile Justice system. This goal is achieved by reducing problematic behaviors at home in school, and in community settings; by resolving personal and interpersonal crises; and by developing skills and personal resources necessary for effective functioning as citizens. The variety of programs described are available on an ongoing and as needed basis Funding sources for Youth Services include Juvenile Crime Prevention Council funds, Governor’s Crime Commission resources, local monies and other grant funds as appropriate Departmental Staff Teresa “T” Price ~ Director Rita Swinson ~ Administrative Assistant Vanessa Barham ~ Clerk/Typist Patricia Gwynn ~ Special Projects Coordinator Lori Cramton ~ Family/Youth Counselor Tara Pierce ~ Family/Youth Counselor Bert Gullett ~ Youth Counselor John Idol Youth Counselor Lynn Flowers Phil McFall Kim Dillard —Ladybugs Coordinator

17. NCPS - Young People Say - Report Of The National Youth In Care Network
When we think about crime prevention and community research showed that violent crime,vandalism or factors which contribute to youth involvement in illegal
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Young People Say
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Report of the National Youth in Care Network
Probably the biggest issue for most of the youth I spent time with, was finding a voice and being 'heard' by the experts and the professionals. A strong sense of the people 'in power' not understanding the real issues. A lot of anger and lack of trust of adults. Also a lot of hope and energy for real change. YOUTH delegate
1994 Conference on the
UN Convention on the
Rights of the Child
On any given day, there are 45,000 to 60,000 young people in care in Canada. When we think about crime prevention and community safety, too often the most marginalized youth, youth in and from care, and street youth, are viewed as the criminals - as youth who place communities at greater risk. Our society is more likely to consider a juvenile prostitute to be a criminal, rather than a victim of child sexual abuse. People consider a young drop-out to be a failure, not a young person who may need support and educational alternatives that will increase his or her chance of finding employment and a fulfilling life. Young people say life on the streets, chronic unemployment, poverty, substance abuse, and jail are not enviable situations, or ones in which they want to stay.

18. Child/Youth Crime Prevention - Useful Websites
lifeskills to avoid involvement in youth violence and of resources on gang interventionand prevention. Gang crime prevention Center – Building neighborhoods
BEST PRACTICES Child/Youth Crime Prevention - Useful Websites Sites Specific to Prevention Issues: ERIC meta-list on School Violence The Coalition for Juvenile Justice Pew Partnership Pew Partnership Report ... The Western Regional Center for the Application of Prevention Technology Sites Specific to Policy and Treatment Issues: American Youth Policy Forum Child Welfare League of America Center on Juvenile and Criminal Justice University of Law, Psychiatry and Public Policy at the University of Virginia ... Real Justice I nternational Institute for Restorative Practices Juvenile Justice Reform Initiatives in the States 1994-1996 Sites Specific to Safe Schools: Center for the Prevention of School Violence The International Association for Chiefs of Police - Guide for Preventing and Responding to School Violence. Juvenile Justice Clearinghouse on School Crime Northwest Regional Educational Laboratory Ribbon of Promise School and Youth Violence Prevention Plan ... Model Programs: School Violence Sites Specific to Bullying:

19. No Crime
funding from the youth Investment Fund, the RCMP fund, and crime prevention Yukon,Smith says the program enjoys much community involvement and attention. 7/10.htm
Taking Crime Prevention to the Extreme
By Carrie Richmond
Yukon youth experienced yet another fun winter of sun and snow thanks to Const. Eyvi Smith of the RCMP and his Youngriders program. This innovative program allows at-risk and underprivileged youth the opportunity to experience prime outdoor recreation. Every weekend during the winter Smith and his band of volunteers venture out to Mount Sima with a handful of anxious rookie snowboarders. Smith, who has worked with troubled youth for a number of years, says that giving young people positive activities they are interested in is a good way to keep them out of trouble. "It's a healthy pastime and alternative to drugs and alcohol. Then there is the self-esteem issue. Once they have gotten to a point where they are comfortable snowboarding their confidence level just skyrockets," Smith says. In the three years the program has been running Smith has noticed a significant change in many of the kids. "I've already seen direct results from a number of youth. I see them taking the initiative to get to the hill and trying to find the money to get their own equipment. So a few of them have graduated from our program and they are still out there. Some have even

20. No Crime Time--A YPP E-zine
the Calgary Police Services Department s youth involvement Program to assist atriskyouth deal with National Strategy on Community Safety and crime prevention.
Offering Alternatives for Aboriginal Youth
By Eddy Robinson
Young People's Press Perched on the steps in his baggy pants and stretched-out black t-shirt, David* speaks candidly when asked about how he became involved in crime. Looking up, the baby-faced 16-year-old cuts to the chase: "It wasn't a survival thing," he says. "It was just something to do - a rush." UN PROGRAMME COMMUNAUTAIRE OFFRE DES SOLUTIONS AUTRES QUE LE CRIME
Par Eddy Robinson
Young People's Press Vêtu d'un pantalon ample et d'un t-shirt noir tout étiré, David* s'est installé au haut des escaliers. Il répond avec candeur quand on lui demande comment il s'est mêlé au milieu du crime. Le regard vers le ciel, cet adolescent de 16 ans aux traits juvéniles va droit au but : " Ce n'était pas une question de survie. C'était simplement quelque chose à faire - une montée d'adrénaline. " Girl Power
By Kathy Friedman
Young People's Press Girls, get ready to be empowered. That's the message Parents Against Drugs (P.A.D.) is sending to young females in Grades 3 to 9 this year, through a new program called Girls Power to Choose. It is being funded in part under the National Strategy for Community Safety and Crime Prevention. Building Bridges
By Matthew Brown
Young People's Press
Calgary's shopping malls and 7-11 storefronts may become a little less crowded. At least that is the intention of staff at the Calgary Bridge Foundation for Youth. The organization hopes to lure young people away from their traditional hangouts and into the city's libraries and recreation centres, and in the direction of volunteer activities.

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