Managing Criminal Justice Organizations. Edition No. 2

  • ID: 2485210
  • Book
  • 320 Pages
  • Elsevier Science and Technology
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This book studies the formal and informal nature of the organizations involved in criminal justice, covering their organizational environments; the processes of leadership, management, and decision-making; organizational communications; staffing and training; planning and budgeting; and organizational development and controlled change. It acquaints the readers with the historical developments and application of a wide range of managerial theories, principles, and problems of managing criminal justice organizations.

NEW TO THIS EDITION:

- More information on the management of the judiciary and community corrections
- Additional discussion of contingency theory and how criminal justice management must remain flexible in dealing with outside forces
- An examination of employee turnover, its causes, and how to deal with it
- Thorough discussion of training opportunities and the impact of college education
- New text boxes highlighting important figures in the field
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1. An Introduction to Criminal Justice Management

2. Management Positions in Criminal Justice

3. Historical Antecedents

4. Leading in Criminal Justice

5. Organizing Criminal Justice

6. Decisionmaking and Planning

7. Evaluating, Appraising and Assessing Performance

8. Staffing and Personnel Issues

9. Training and Education for Criminal Justice

10. Allocating Key Organizational Resources

11. Reporting for Criminal Justice: Information Management and Organizational Communications

12. Future Issues in Criminal Justice Management
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Kania, Richard R.E.
Richard Kania joined Jacksonville State University in 2005. He served as the department head of Criminal Justice for a number of years and now stays on as professor. He had been at the University of North Carolina at Pembroke since 1999, leading their Department of Sociology and Criminal Justice. Kania served in the Army in Berlin and in Vietnam. He also was a city police officer, and that experience led him to direct his focus to a teaching career in criminal justice.
Davis, Richards P.
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