Note: Recorded trainings will play on your computer via Windows Media Player, Real Player, or other default media player. The playback-quality will depend on your Internet connection speed. Don't forget to turn your speakers on for sound.
- Peer Review Webinar (March 16, 2012)
- Peer Review Cover Page*
*To be completed prior to site visit
- HIV and AIDS Viral Hepatitis Resource Directory (PDF, December 2012)
- Incorporating HIV and Viral Hepatitis Testing and Referral into Idaho Drug Court Programs (PowerPoint, November 2012)
NADCP – National Association of Drug Court Professionals
The NADCP is a national non-profit corporation made up of judges, prosecutors, defense attorneys, and clinical professionals to create a common-sense approach to improving the justice system by using a combination of judicial monitoring and effective treatments to compel drug-using offenders to change their lives.
NDCI – National Drug Court Institute
The National Drug Court Institute (NDCI) is a Professional Services Branch of NADCP. Since commencing operation in 1998, NDCI has emerged as the preeminent source of research-driven training and technical assistance for Drug Court and Problem Solving Court professionals.
NCDC – National Center for DWI Courts
Training & Publications for DWI Court Professionals
Consensus Project – Justice Center | Criminal Justice | Mental Health
The Criminal Justice/Mental Health Consensus Project, coordinated by the Council of State Governments Justice Center, is an unprecedented, national effort to help local, state, and federal policymakers and criminal justice and mental health professionals improve the response to people with mental illnesses who come into contact with the criminal justice system.
Click here to watch our Idaho Drug Court Public Service Announcement
To learn more visit: www.allrise.org
The goals of Problem Solving Courts are to reduce the overcrowding of jails and prisons, to reduce alcohol and drug abuse and dependency among criminal and juvenile offenders, to hold offenders accountable, to reduce recidivism, and to promote effective interaction and use of resources among the courts, justice system personnel and community agencies.
To find out more:
Community and Family Justice Services