Brother J. Akens,
National Volunteer Program Dean/Dean of the School of Institutional Studies
Acting Dean Akens seeks to educate and open up the mind of religious ( as part of his ministry goal). He directly oversee the implementation of all (offered) institutional program of education and ministry to every person and family members, held within our institutions. The goal is to provide such for free with the responsibility of the offender, ex-offender and others (connected) to take charge of their life and change. Not the system. email@example.com
Brother R. Lomack Bey,
National Volunteer Program Director
Mr. Lomack Bey is credited to educating & counseling, more than 900 ex-offenders, while serving more than 40 years in prison. Using every tool open to him to ensure that each person become a law abiding citizen in our communities. He seeks to support more than 10,000 and create a chapter/charter in every State of the U.S. while honoring those whom remain law abiding citizens in our communities. firstname.lastname@example.org
NATIONAL COMMITTEE FOR EX-OFFENDERS EQUALITY
"Serving the whole community. The victims, ex-offenders, offenders & their families."
Ex-Offenders—Donate Or Join Today.
FACTS ABOUT PRISON WITHIN THE UNITED STATES
Over 2.2 million people are currently in U.S. jails or prisons.
That’s more than the entire population of New Mexico.
It's the highest prison population in the entire world.
The U.S. also has the highest prison rate in the world at about 724 people per 100,000.
Half of the world’s prison population of approximately 9 million people is held in the U.S., Russia, or China.
Over 2.7 million children in the U.S. have a parent behind bars.
There are over 5,000 jails and prisons in the U.S.
There are more jails than colleges in the U.S.
In many parts of the country, there are more people in jail than living on college campuses.
The U.S. prison population has more than quadrupled since the early 1980s: when mandatory minimum sentencing laws for drugs when into effect.
Severe prison overcrowding means that violent criminals are being released early to make room for non-violent drug offenders who are required to serve a minimum amount of time--regardless of what a judge says.
Federal law currently requires a mandatory minimum sentence of five years for a first-time, non-violent drug offense.
Approximately 60 percent of federal drug offenders are subject to mandatory minimum sentences.
Incarceration costs taxpayers almost $70 billion annually.
State spending on corrections has grown about 300 percent in just the past 20 years.
The Smarter Sentencing Act would save taxpayers nearly $24 billion over the next 20 years.
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