Endnotes and Resources: The Quiet Battle for Problem-Solving Courts

1 Although many problem-solving courts, especially drug courts, have their genesis through federal grants, those monies are commonly structured as start-up costs to be eventually replaced by state and local funding after a few years.

2 Bureau of Justice Assistance (2004). Defining Drug Courts: The Ten Key Components. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Justice.

3 “CFO Survey: U.S. Economy Improving Slowly, But Not Surely” (2010). Duke Today, June 9.  http://today.duke.edu/2010/06/cfo.html

4  Daniels, C. W. (2011). “State of the Judiciary Address.” Presented to a joint session of the New Mexico legislature, Santa Fe, January 27.

5 King, R. S., and J. Pasquarella (2009). Drug Courts: A Review of the Evidence. Washington, DC: Sentencing Project.

6 Marlowe, D. B. (2010). “Research on Adult Drug Courts,” Need to Know, December. 

7 National League of Cities, National Association of Counties, and United States Conference of Mayors (2010). “Local Governments Cutting Jobs and Services,” Research Brief, July.  www.naco.org/newsroom/latest/documents/ljareport.pdf

8 Warren, R. K. (2006). Evidence-Based Practices and Sentencing Policy: Ten Policy Initiatives to Reduce Recidivism. Williamsburg, VA: National Center for State Courts.