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The competing effects of racial discrimination and racial identity on the predicted number of days incarcerated in the US: A national profile of Black, Latino/Latina, and American Indian/Alaska Native populations George Pro, Ricky Camplain, Charles H. Lea III, June, 2022“Black respondents with low discrimination exposure had 42 predicted days incarcerated, whereas Black respondents with high discrimination exposure had 130 predicted days incarcerated, or an increase of 209%.”
Barred from working: A Nationwide Study of Occupational Licensing Barriers for Ex-Offenders Institute for Justice, May, 2020“Six states--Alabama, Alaska, Nevada, Rhode Island, South Dakota, and Vermont--were tied for last, receiving a zero on a 100-point scale for their lack of protections for felons seeking licenses.”
At the Intersection of Health and Justice: How the Health of American Indians and Alaska Natives Is Disproportionately Affected by Disparities in the Criminal Justice System Bette Jacobs, Mehgan Gallagher, and Nicole Heydt, February, 2019“Issues related to unemployment, substance abuse, and systemic legal disparities are precursors to many cases leading to disability and death. Incarceration affects one's life course and, consequently, one's health.”
American Indian and Alaska Natives in Local Jails, 1999-2014 Bureau of Justice Statistics, September, 2017(An estimated 10,400 American Indian and Alaska Native people were held in local jails at midyear 2014, up from an estimated 5,500 at midyear 1999.)
Felon Disenfranchisement in Alaska and the Voting Rights Act of 1965 Alaska Law Review, December, 2006“[A] case brought in Alaska [...] may well invalidate the state's practice of disenfranchising felons on the basis of its racially disproportionate impact.”
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