http://citylimitsproject.org/sites/default/files/Nested%20Sequence%2032.mp4, http://citylimitsproject.org/sites/default/files/Nested%20Sequence%2017.mp4, http://citylimitsproject.org/sites/default/files/Nested%20Sequence%2003.mp4, http://citylimitsproject.org/sites/default/files/Nested%20Sequence%2029.mp4, http://citylimitsproject.org/sites/default/files/Nested%20Sequence%2006.mp4, http://citylimitsproject.org/sites/default/files/Nested%20Sequence%2010.mp4, http://citylimitsproject.org/sites/default/files/Nested%20Sequence%2026.mp4, http://citylimitsproject.org/sites/default/files/Nested%20Sequence%2001_0.mp4, http://citylimitsproject.org/sites/default/files/Nested%20Sequence%2005.mp4, http://citylimitsproject.org/sites/default/files/Nested%20Sequence%2014.mp4, http://citylimitsproject.org/sites/default/files/Nested%20Sequence%2025.mp4, http://citylimitsproject.org/sites/default/files/Nested%20Sequence%2012.mp4,
 
27

More than 95% of those who go into jail or prison after being convicted and sentenced for a crime come out.  Ex inmates find barriers to work, affordable and safe housing, and dealing with mental health and possible addiction problems.   They’ve served their sentence, paid their debt to society.  Yet the prospect of poverty is all too real for those coming out.  Is this due to lack of community resources? … a built-in continued punishment even after serving their sentence?  … other personal challenges that need to be managed in order to avoid poverty, or a return to crime and more incarceration?  Chris Bolt reports that help exists, such as a Re-entry Program through the Center for Community Alternatives in Syracuse, but it’s still a tricky road to navigate to beat poverty and the possibility of more crime and incarceration. 




 

Credits and Notes: Music in this episode provided by Lobo Loco

Episode #27

Ending the Prison-to-Poverty Pipeline

Episode #27

Ending the Prison-to-Poverty Pipeline

More than 95% of those who go into jail or prison after being convicted and sentenced for a crime come out.  Ex inmates find barriers to work, affordable and safe housing, and dealing with mental health and possible addiction problems.   They’ve served their sentence, paid their debt to society.  Yet the prospect of poverty is all too real for those coming out.  Is this due to lack of community resources? … a built-in continued punishment even after serving their sentence?  … other personal challenges that need to be managed in order to avoid poverty, or a return to crime and more incarceration?  Chris Bolt reports that help exists, such as a Re-entry Program through the Center for Community Alternatives in Syracuse, but it’s still a tricky road to navigate to beat poverty and the possibility of more crime and incarceration. 




 

Credits and Notes: Music in this episode provided by Lobo Loco