Topics matching Nationally Coordinated Criminal History Check (NCCHC) for Australia


Nationally Coordinated Criminal History Check (NCCHC) for Australia

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Nationally Coordinated Criminal History Check (NCCHC) for Australia

To protect the community, the Australian Criminal Intelligence Commission (ACIC) is working closely with the Australian Police by delivering National Police Check. This service allows people to obtain a Nationally Coordinated Criminal History Check (NCCHC) known as National police check through ACIC accredits sites like KONCHECK. It is a consent-bases background and history check. Today, the Australian government recommends a police check. Also, it has other benefits. It not only hastens the hiring process but also creates a positive impact on the employer. Not many years ago, when Police check for Australia was a manual process which was not accurate. Also filling paper-forms and snail-mails took a lot of time in delivering the National Police Certificate. KONCHECK provides the solution! It is a 100% online website to lodge your Australian Police check. It is very affordable. The turn-around time is also fast. In 70% of the cases, KONCHECK delivers the police checking certificates in 1-2 business days.

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National Commission on Correctional Health Care

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National Commission on Correctional Health Care

The National Commission on Correctional Health Care (NCCHC) is an independent, non-profit organization dedicated to improving the standard of care in the field of correctional health care in the United States. With support from the major national organizations representing the fields of health, law and corrections, the National Commission on Correctional Health Care is committed to improving the quality of health care in jails, prisons, and juvenile confinement facilities. NCCHC's origins date to the early 1970s, when an American Medical Association study of jails found inadequate, disorganized health services and a lack of national standards. In collaboration with other organizations, the AMA established a program that in the early 1980s became the NCCHC, which is now supported by the major national organizations representing the fields of health, law, and corrections. It sets standards, provides education and technical assistance, and certifies correctional health professionals. NCCHC's leadership in setti

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Prison healthcare

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Medical and health organizations based in Illinois

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Medical and health organizations based in the U...

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Seminole County Sheriff's Office (Florida)

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Seminole County Sheriff's Office (Florida)

The Seminole County Sheriff's Office is the law enforcement agency for unincorporated areas of Seminole County, Florida, USA. The current sheriff is Dennis M. Lemma, who took office on January 3, 2017. Department of Corrections and Judicial Services The Department of Corrections and Judicial Services is divided into six divisions: Court Services and Transportation, Administrative Services/Intake, Security Operations Services, Inmate Healthcare Services, Probation and Probation Certificates. The Court Services and Transportation Division includes full law enforcement services for the three judicial facilities within Seminole County: the Criminal Justice Center, Juvenile Justice Center and Civil Courthouse as well as prisoner transport. The Division is charged with ensuring these facilities are secure and able to conduct court-related functions for the 18th Judicial Circuit of Florida. The division also houses the Civil Section who carry out the sheriff's statutory responsibility for the service of process an

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Started in 1913 in Florida

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American Association of Public Health Physicians

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American Association of Public Health Physicians

The American Association of Public Health Physicians (AAPHP),[1] is a professional association of public health physicians. Its motto is "the voice of Public Health Physicians / Guardians of the Public's Health". Brief history AAPHP was founded in 1954 and was incorporated in Texas.[2] Its initial purpose was to serve as the voice of physician directors of state and local health departments at the national level. Since its inception, AAPHP has been recognized by the American Medical Association as a medical specialty society, with formal representation in the AMA House of Delegates.[3] Initiatives and Health Policy Objectives AAPHP's objectives now include advocacy on behalf of all public health physicians and Health Officers, whether employed in public or private settings, or academia. Current collaborations include National Commission on Correctional Health Care (NCCHC),[4] One Health[5] and NextGenU.[6] Current major issues include tobacco control,[7][8] injury prevention, public health surveillance, d

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Medical and health organizations based in Texas

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Public health organizations

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The Hispanic Outlook in Higher Education

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The Hispanic Outlook in Higher Education

The Hispanic Outlook in Higher Education is an American biweekly magazine which focuses on Hispanic education in institutions of higher learning. It is notable for its annual Top 100 list of colleges and universities awarding degrees to Hispanic students.[1][2][3] For 25 years, The Hispanic Outlook in Higher Education Magazine, has been a top information news source and the sole Hispanic educational magazine for the higher education community, and those involved in running our institutions of higher learning. Published biweekly, except in June, July and August, when we are on a summer schedule as outlined in our rate card, HO covers events, news, and ongoing trends that affect our multicultural institutions of the 21st century. HO reaches a large minority audience. As of September 2008, HO started putting a selection of articles online. As of December 2011, HO started the digital format of the magazine with free Apps available on iTunes and Google Play. As of June 2013 Hispanic Outlook kept its presence as

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American biweekly magazines

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Started in 1990 in New Jersey

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Frederick County Sheriff's Office (Maryland)

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Frederick County Sheriff's Office (Maryland)

The Frederick County Sheriff's Office (FCSO) is the primary law enforcement agency serving a population of 222,938 residents within the 662.88 square miles (1,717 km2) area of Frederick County, Maryland.[1] Frederick County M20 now sitting at the Aberdeen Ordnance Museum storage lot, March 2008 Divisions The Sheriff's office is organized into two divisions: the Operations Division and the Administrative Services Division. Operations Division This division consists of three operating units: Patrol, Special, and Judicial operations units. Sections within the Patrol unit include the Patrol, Canine, Traffic, Community Deputies, and Honor Guard sections. The Special Operations unit comprises the Criminal Investigations, Gaming, Pawn, Special Assignment, Task Force, and Crime Analysis sections. A juvenile specialist, evidence custodian, and the Special Services Team are also part of Special Operations. A Civil Process unit, Child Support section, Court Security force, and Alarms/Permits unit are part of J

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Frederick County, Maryland

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Alameda County Sheriff's Office

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Alameda County Sheriff's Office

The Alameda County Sheriff's Office (ACSO) is a law enforcement agency serving Alameda County, California. ACSO is accredited through the Commission on Accreditation for Law Enforcement Agencies (CALEA), the American Correctional Association (ACA), National Commission on Correctional Health Care (NCCHC) and the California Medical Association (CMA). As of 2008, the ACSO has approximately 2500 positions, over 1,500 of which are sworn peace officers. The Alameda County Sheriff's Office is charged with: Providing security to the consolidated superior courts Operating the coroner's bureau Operating a full-service crime laboratory Operating a county jail and detention center Conducting a basic academy pursuant to Police Officer Standards and Training (POST) requirements Performing civil processes Operating the county office of emergency services Providing fish and game enforcement Operating a marine patrol unit in the San Francisco Bay waters Providing patrol and investigative services to the unincorp

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Prisoner Law

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Prisoner Law

In the United States of America, Prisoner Law refers to litigation that determines the freedoms that a prisoner either holds or loses when they are incarcerated. This includes the end of the Hands- Off Doctrine and the ability to be protected by the First, Fourth, Eighth, and Fourteenth Amendments. Furthermore, prisoner laws regulate the ways in which individuals experience privacy in a prison setting. Important case laws have arisen through time that have either hindered or protected prisoners from certain rights. Some include the Hudson v. Palmer case which held that prisoners were not protected against searches and seizures of their prison cells and Wolff v. McDonnell that stated that prisoners shall remain entitled to some of their constitutional rights even after being incarcerated. Background Incarceration rates in the United States have and continue to increase significantly. In comparison to the rest of the world, the United States holds a record for the highest number of incarcerated individuals.[1

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Maricopa County Sheriff's Office controversies

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Maricopa County Sheriff's Office controversies

The Maricopa County Sheriff's Office (MCSO) is a law enforcement agency in Maricopa County, Arizona that was involved in a number of controversies between 1995 and 2017. It is the largest sheriff's office in the state of Arizona and provides general and specialized law enforcement to unincorporated areas of Maricopa County, serving as the primary law enforcement for unincorporated areas of the county as well as incorporated cities within the county which have contracted with the agency for law-enforcement services. It also operates the county jail system. Elected in 2016, Paul Penzone is the current sheriff of Maricopa County. Penzone replaced Joe Arpaio after his 24-year tenure as sheriff. According to The Washington Post, on August 17, 2010, the United States Department of Justice Civil Rights Division opened an inquiry into the Sheriff's Department in relation to alleged racism and abuse of power, as well as refusing to cooperate with a federal Justice Department investigation.[1] On December 15, 2011, t

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Solitary confinement

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Solitary confinement

Solitary confinement is a form of imprisonment distinguished by living in single cells with little or no meaningful contact to other inmates, strict measures to control contraband, and the use of additional security measures and equipment. It is specifically designed for disruptive inmates who are security risks to other inmates, the prison staff, or the prison itself. It is mostly employed for violations of discipline, such as murder, hostage-taking, deadly assault, and rioting. However, it is also used as a measure of protection for inmates whose safety is threatened by other inmates. Solitary confinement is colloquially referred to in American English as "the hotbox", "the hole", "AdSeg" (administrative segregation), the "SHU" (pronounced "shoe"), an acronym for "Special Housing Unit" or "Security Housing Unit"; in Australian English as "the Slot" or "the Pound"; in British English as "the block", "The Segregation Unit", or "the cooler".[1][2] It has also been called prison "'segregation' and 'restrictive

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NPOV disputes from June 2016

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