|Statement||edited by J. Robert Lilly and Joan Himan.|
|Series||De Montfort University Law School monographs|
|Contributions||Lilly, J. Robert., Himan, Joan.|
Book Title Electronic Monitoring Book Subtitle Tagging Offenders in a Culture of Surveillance Authors. Tom Daems; Copyright Publisher Palgrave Pivot Copyright Holder The Editor(s) (if applicable) and The Author(s) eBook ISBN DOI / Hardcover ISBN Edition Number 1 Number of Pages IX, 86 Number of Illustrations. The electronic monitoring of offenders. [Andrew Wade] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create Book: All Authors / Contributors: Andrew Wade. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number: Description. The technologies used in the electronic monitoring of offenders continue to develop, and next-generation “tags” will likely feature new capabilities. The book urges the adoption of prison. In the end, those supervising sex offenders in the community will need to be familiar with two divergent areas (e.g., electronic monitoring and sex offending) as well as the potential consequences that arise when community-based sanctions are applied to groups of offenders who have traditionally been outside of the scope of these sanctions.
During the last 20 years or so, the use of Electronic Monitoring of offenders has increased dramatically. This essay seeks to blend elements of theory, policy, law, and research evidence on EM. Detention sentences, electronic bail, extended supervision orders, parole, and temporary release from prison (including release to work). There is limited international evidence on Electronic Monitoring, but it suggests this approach can reduce reoffending for adult offenders. OVERVIEW • The use of Electronic Monitoring (EM) has. Florida has used electronic monitoring of released felons for decades, mostly on higher risk offend-ers. The first home confinement program that used electronic monitoring started in Florida’s Palm Beach County in At the end of June , the state had , offenders on supervision, includ-ing 2, under electronic monitoring. Offenders supervised using electronic monitoring devices are managed more closely than other offenders in the community. The use of electronic monitoring is sometimes used to divert offenders from placement in local county jails as well as act as an additional deterrent to parolees and probationers being managed in the community.
Parole and probation officers can monitor offenders in the community using electronic monitoring. They use two types of monitoring: radio frequency (RF) and global positioning system (GPS) monitoring. Because probation and parole share a contract with a provider, they use similar electronic monitoring technology. Electronic monitoring devices for dangerous offenders. Credit: The West Australian, Justin Benson-Cooper. Attorney General John Quigley said the government wanted to protect vulnerable people in the community, such as victims of domestic abuse, and that the real-time tracking of offenders . According to a Pew study, the number of active, offender monitoring devices increased percent from to Electronic monitoring has the potential to keep offenders . A Lifetime of electronic monitoring. Lifetime electronic monitoring applies to conspiracies to commit the specified sex offenses as conspiracy to commit is punishable in the same manner as the underlying offense. Lifetime electronic monitoring does not apply to attempts to commit sex crimes, as attempts have their own sentencing provisions.