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D.C. Department Of Youth Rehabilitation Services
Latest D.C. Department Of Youth Rehabilitation Services Items
Two wards of the D.C. Department of Youth Rehabilitation Services (DYRS) - including one who escaped from its $46 million, state-of-the-art detention facility in Maryland - were brought to justice last week after being involved with violent crimes.
More than a year has passed since D.C. Department of Youth Rehabilitation Services (DYRS) Director Neil Stanley overcame staunch union resistance and a bruising confirmation process to be hired to lead the troubled agency.
The former chief of committed services for the D.C. Department of Youth Rehabilitation Services (DYRS) was placed on paid leave recently from his job as chief probation officer in Alameda County, Calif., after a deputy filed a $1.5 million legal claim accusing him of sexually assaulting her in May.
Two youths and a corrections officer were taken to a hospital after dangerous incidents over the weekend at the District's secure facility for juveniles in Laurel, officials said Sunday.
The D.C. Department of Youth Rehabilitation Services (DYRS) continued to demonstrate this week a lack of control over wards of the city committed to its custody, with dire consequences in at least one case.
A 20-year-old arrested Sunday in the fatal shooting of a Maryland taxicab driver was under the care and custody of the D.C. Department of Youth Rehabilitation Services (DYRS), The Washington Times has learned.
It's put-up-or-shut-up time for Jim Graham, the Democratic lawmaker who today will lead his merry band of softhearted, progressive lawmakers in grilling the director of the troubled D.C. Department of Youth Rehabilitation Services (DYRS), whose policies mock Lady Justice's symbols of impartiality, power and the act of balancing law and order.
While D.C. officials search for two young escapees and debate whether they should place juvenile offenders in out-of-state facilities, two South Carolina legislators are looking into the types of youths being placed on their turf.
A decision by Interim Director Neil A. Stanley of the D.C. Department of Youth Rehabilitation Services (DYRS) not to inform staff that its chief of detained services was shot and would be away from work has raised questions and concerns among employees that he avoided appropriate notification protocols.