Reentry Resource Center: New York
Welcome to the New York State-based support network and information clearinghouse on prison, reentry, and the consequences of criminal proceedings. Attorneys, social service providers, policy advocates, individuals with criminal records, family, and community members are encouraged to join for full access to the online resource library, monthly mailings, and calendar updates. Click here for the national site.
Welcome! Where to begin?
Need a lawyer or quick links to referrals? Get help here.
Looking for an overview? Download our comprehensive manual on the Consequences of Criminal Proceedings in New York State.
We also have a shorter People's Guide in Q & A format.
Ready to dive in? Go straight to the Library to browse hundreds of resources. Quick links to Library Folders are on the left sidebar. You can also look through past Resources of the Week.
For training events, conferences, and more visit our events calendar.
Want more resources? Create an account or take a tour of the site.
Download our Fully Revised and Expanded Manual on the
Consequences of Criminal Proceedings in New York
Created for defense attorneys, civil legal services attorneys, and reentry advocates the manual details hundreds of consequences in New York State that flow from a criminal arrest or conviction, and strategies for navigating them. Every section has been updated with expanded citations to case law and useful practice tips. Click here to download the manual.
Quick Links to Issue Areas
For National Research, Policy, and General Information visit:
Contact us for more information, or to set up onsite user-training.
Resource of the Week
January 27, 2016
This report reviews a much wider range of benchmarks in order to evaluate how high the federal minimum wage can go and still fall within our historical experience. An extensive body of research since the early 1990s has investigated the employment impacts of federal, state, and local minimum wages in a range that falls roughly between $6 and $10 per hour. That research suggests that minimum wages in this range have little or no negative effect on employment. The focus of their analysis on the proposal to gradually increase the federal minimum wage to $12.00 per hour by 2020.
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