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The Hyper-Criminalization of Black and Latino Male Youth in the Era of Mass Incarceration
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The Hyper-Criminalization of Black and Latino Male Youth in the Era of Mass Incarceration

Author: Victor M Rios
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
Edition/Format: Article Article : English
Publication:Souls, 8, no. 2 (2006): 40-54
Database:ArticleFirst
Other Databases: British Library Serials
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Document Type: Article
All Authors / Contributors: Victor M Rios
ISSN:1099-9949
Language Note: English
Unique Identifier: 363786946
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Description: 14

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schema:description"<p>This article discusses how Black and Latino youth labeled "deviant" are impacted by criminalization after coming in contact with the juvenile justice system. The findings are based on ethnographic interviews I conducted in the San Francisco Bay Area from 2002-2005. From this data I argue that Black and Latino youth are further stigmatized and "hyper-criminalized" upon entering the juvenile justice system even when the majority are arrested for non-violent offenses. Non-violent juvenile offenders thus experience the full force of direct and indirect punishment and criminalization traditionally aimed at violent offenders. Furthermore, in a time when punitive crime control measures have drastically increased, youth of color not only experience this hyper-criminalization from criminal justice institutions but also from non-criminal justice structures traditionally intended to nurture: the school, the family, and the community center. Ultimately, in the era of mass incarceration, a "youth control complex" created by a network of racialized criminalization and punishment deployed from various institutions of control and socialization has formed to manage, control, and incapacitate Black and Latino youth.</p>"
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