incarcerated person

incarcerated person

noun captive, convict, connicted person, criminal, felon, hostage, inmate, internee, lawbreaker, prisoner, transgressor, wrongdoer
References in periodicals archive ?
Finally, counting incarcerated individuals at their former addresses creates an analytical problem: the incarcerated person would be counted in addition to the home's current occupant, essentially double-counting inhabitants at a single address.
Prison guards and jail personnel (10) commit sexual abuse against incarcerated people in multiple ways: directly, by physically overpowering an incarcerated person to have sexual contact; coercing a prisoner or detainee into sexual contact through overt or veiled threats; using inducements such as privileges or access to resources in exchange for sexual contact; creating unequal or exploitive "romances"; strip-searching; and sexual harassment and sexualized surveillance.
A wrongfully incarcerated person is not eligible for compensation if: before the person's wrongful conviction and incarceration, the person was convicted of, regardless of adjudication, any felony offense, excluding any delinquency disposition; during the person's wrongful incarceration, the person was convicted of, regardless of adjudication, any felony offense; or during the person's wrongful incarceration, the person was also serving a concurrent sentence for another felony for which the person was not wrongfully convicted.
It is clear to us, from both the ease with which a life sentence can be made to stick and the lack of evidence of capital punishment's deterrent effect, that killing an incarcerated person does not fall within the scope of reasonable state use of force.
To the extent that being incarcerated impedes the development and accumulation of human capital, an incarcerated person is expected to have lower earnings and diminished labor market opportunities.
Dion including one which compensated Japanese-Canadians after the Second World war; it gave each incarcerated person $20,000 and only required a one-page application form.
In addition, the millions saved by preventing an individual's return to prison, eliminating costs to victims, courts and a prisoner's family, and lost wages and taxes of an incarcerated person are all good reasons to support prison education.
It helps our students develop an identity beyond that of [an] incarcerated person," says Bianca van Heydoorn, director of education initiatives at PRI.
The incarcerated person is substance free (often for the first time in years) and can address underlying issues," Somerville said.
40) Finally, under the new law, this revocation would remain in effect until the formerly incarcerated person demonstrated to the court a "good faith effort" to repay his or her LFOs.
And it's a great day in the state of Florida that, despite a tough budget year, we were able to compensate a wrongly incarcerated person whose life was taken away by the state.
59, a public defender can see any incarcerated person at any time.