Board of Governors.
At-Large Ethnic Minority (1 position)
Raul S. Banasco
Orange County Corrections Department
Maj. Raul S. Banasco, CPM, MPA MPA
medroxyprogesterone acetate. , obtained his Bachelor of Arts degree in psychology from Iona College, a Masters of Arts degree in public administration from Florida Atlantic University “FAU” redirects here. For other uses, see FAU (disambiguation).
Florida Atlantic University, also referred to as FAU or Florida Atlantic, is a public, coeducational research university with its main campus in Boca Raton, Florida, United States. and is a certified public manager. In addition, he is a certified national auditor for ACA ACA - Application Control Architecture . Banasco began his public service career in the juvenile justice/corrections field in 1986 with the New York New York, state, United States
New York, Middle Atlantic state of the United States. It is bordered by Vermont, Massachusetts, Connecticut, and the Atlantic Ocean (E), New Jersey and Pennsylvania (S), Lakes Erie and Ontario and the Canadian province of State Juvenile Justice Department. In 1988, he joined the Florida State Department of Corrections (FDOC FDOC Florida Department of Citrus
FDOC Florida Department of Corrections
FDOC Fire Direction Operation Center ) as a correctional officer. During his 19 years with FDOC, Banasco served as a probation officer, probation supervisor, classification supervisor, assistant warden of operations and programs, warden, and director of staff development for the entire agency. On Oct. 1, 2006, he was appointed to the position of major at the Orange County Jail. Banasco served as the state president of the Florida Council on Crime and Delinquency during the 2003-2004 term and is currently serving as president of the National Organization of Hispanics in Criminal Justice for the 2006-2008 term. He is also an active member of ACA, the Southern States Correctional Association, the North American North American
named after North America.
North American blastomycosis
see North American blastomycosis.
North American cattle tick
see boophilusannulatus. Association of Wardens and Superintendents, the National Association of Blacks in Criminal Justice, and the International Association of Correctional Training Personnel. Banasco is vice chair of ACA's Professional Education Council, a committee member of ACA's Affirmative Actions Committee and served on the Program Planning Committee from 2006 to 2008.
Artis (Ray) Hobbs
Chief Deputy Director of Institutions
Arkansas Department of Correction
Ray Hobbs began his career in corrections as a correctional officer I at the Tucker Unit (Arkansas) in January 1975. He worked in the treatment area of corrections from March 1976 to August 1978. In August 1978, he was promoted to assistant warden of the Benton Unit (Arkansas) and then warden of the same unit in March 1979. IN December 1981, Hobbs left Arkansas and was employed as a warden in the Arizona Department of Correction. In August 1984, he returned to his home state, continuing in corrections as a building major of the Maximum-Security Unit. Hobbs was promoted to assistant warden of the Wrightsville Unit in April 1986 and to warden in December 1989. He served in this position until April 1994 when he was promoted to assistant director of institutions. Hobbs continues in this position, which has been renamed chief deputy director of institutions. Hobbs is affiliated with ACA and serves on its Board of Governors and as a certified ACA auditor. He is a member of the Southern States Correctional Association and the Arkansas Criminal Justice Association. He is also a part-time criminal justice teacher/lecturer at the University of Arkansas at Little Rock Established as Little Rock Junior College by the Little Rock School District in 1927, it became a private four-year institution, called Little Rock University, in 1957. It returned to public status in 1969 when it was merged into the University of Arkansas System under its present name. .
Community Programs (1 position)
Gail M. Heller
CHOICES--Eliminating Domestic Violence
Since 1987, Gail M. Heller has been executive director of CHOICES, a comprehensive domestic violence program. Her work includes the development of a curriculum used at the Ohio Reformatory for Women In September 1916, the Ohio Reformatory for Women (ORW) opened in Marysville, Ohio. Thirty-four female inmates were transferred from the Ohio Penitentiary in Columbus.  ORW is a multi-security, state facility. and the Franklin Pre-Release Center; participation on the Ohio Department of Rehabilitation and Correction's Office of Victim Services councils; and consultation on domestic violence related matters. She received a bachelor's degree in sociology/criminology from The Ohio State University Ohio State University, main campus at Columbus; land-grant and state supported; coeducational; chartered 1870, opened 1873 as Ohio Agricultural and Mechanical College, renamed 1878. There are also campuses at Lima, Mansfield, Marion, and Newark. in 1976 and a master's degree in social work in 1984. Heller's early experience was at an Ohio Youth Commission/Department of Youth Services facility for female offenders where she supervised the LEAA-funded Lifestyle Development Program and conducted assessments on admissions to the institution. She joined the Ohio Correctional and Court Services Association (OCCSA) in 1979 and has served in all elected officer positions and as ACA liaison. She is currently a member of OCCSA's Adult Community Based Cabinet. As the current crime victim organization representative to ACA's Delegate Assembly, she represents the corrections-related interests of crime victim organizations and continues as an active member of ACA's Victims/Restorative Justice Committee, having served for several years as chair. She is also a member of ACA's Ethics Committee ethics committee A multidisciplinary hospital body composed of a broad spectrum of personnel–eg, physicians, nurses, social workers, priests, and others, which addresses the moral and ethical issues within the hospital. See DNR, Institutional review board. .
John J. Larivee
Chief Executive Officer
Community Resources for Justice
John J. Larivee joined Community Resources for Justice (CRJ CRJ Canadair Regional Jet
CRJ Chiropractic Research Journal
CRJ Commission for Racial Justice
CRJ Cylinder Reduction Jumper ) in 1974, serving as CEO (1) (Chief Executive Officer) The highest individual in command of an organization. Typically the president of the company, the CEO reports to the Chairman of the Board. since 1985. CRJ operates halfway houses for adult offenders, group homes for youths and services for intellectually disabled individuals. It also helps correctional agencies implement evidence-based programming. During Larivee's career, CRJ designed and implemented the first day reporting center and worked with agencies across the country to establish similar centers. For ACA, Larivee chairs the Community Corrections Committee, serves on the Constitution and By-Laws Committee and the Corrections Compendium Editorial Advisory Board, and previously served on the Standards Committee. He is chair of the Massachusetts Council of Human Service Providers, a past president and founding member of Citizens for Juvenile Justice, and a past president of the International Community Corrections Association. Larivee holds a master's degree in criminal justice from the University of New York There is no institution of higher education in the State of New York or the United States of America that bears the name University of New York. However, in confusion, it is possible that such a reference may regard the following:
Correctional Administration--Adult (1 position)
Glenn S. Goord
New York State Department of Correctional Services The New York State Department of Correctional Services or NYSDOCS is the agency of New York State responsible for the care, confinement, and rehabilitation of approximately 63,000 inmates at all 69 correctional facilities funded by the State of New York.
Glenn S. Goord retired on Aug. 30, 2006, after 32 years with the New York State Department of Correctional Services. He began his career in 1973 as a drug abuse rehabilitation counselor and worked his way to the position of deputy commissioner for operations. In April 1996, then-Gov. George Pataki named him acting commissioner, and the state Senate unanimously confirmed his nomination in December 1996. He is the first department employee to rise through the ranks to the position of commissioner. Goord has received numerous national awards, including ACA's 2005 E.R. Cass Correctional Achievement Award; the Association of State Correctional Administrators' Michael Francke Award for outstanding leadership; the ACA Golden Eagle Award recognizing New York for having all its facilities accredited accredited
recognition by an appropriate authority that the performance of a particular institution has satisfied a prestated set of criteria.
cattle herds which have achieved a low level of reactors to, e.g. ; and the American Society for Public Administration's Alfred E. Smith Award, its highest honor, for outstanding individual service. Goord is a long-standing member of both ACA and the New York Corrections and Youth Services Association.
George M. Little
Tennessee Department of Correction The Tennessee Department of Correction is a Cabinet-level agency within the Tennessee state government, headed by the Tennessee Commissioner of Correction, who is currently George Little.
George M. Little has been commissioner of the Tennessee Department of Correction (TDC TDC Top Dead Center
TDC Time-to-Digital Converter
TDC Tabular Data Control
TDC Total Development Cost
TDC Texas Department of Corrections
TDC The Discovery Channel
TDC Torpedo Data Computer
TDC Theater Deployable Communications ) since 2005. As commissioner, he is responsible for more than 19,000 inmates in 16 adult correctional institutions--three of which are privately managed. He also oversees an operating budget of approximately $672 million, which employs 5,422 workers. Before becoming commissioner, Little served as director of the Shelby County Division of Corrections in Memphis. In this position, he managed all administrative functions of the department; oversaw departmental operating and capital budgets; and formulated and approved policies and procedures Policies and Procedures are a set of documents that describe an organization's policies for operation and the procedures necessary to fulfill the policies. They are often initiated because of some external requirement, such as environmental compliance or other governmental for the day-to-day operation of the division. Little also previously served as assistant to the executive director of the Tennessee Board of Probation and Parole, regional director of TDC, warden at DeBerry Correctional Institute, and assistant commissioner of adult institutions for TDC. In 1980, Little began his career in public service as the assistant to Gov. Lamar Alexander in the Office of State Planning in Nashville. He holds a Bachelor of Arts degree in economic and business administration from Morehouse College in Atlanta and took graduate courses in economics and urban/regional development at the University of Texas in Austin.
Detention--Adult (1 position)
James E. Coleman
Shelby County Sheriff's Office
James E. Coleman began his career in 1972 with the Davidson County Sheriff's Office (DCSO DCSO Defense Communications System Organization
DCSO Defense Commercial Systems Office ) in Nashville, Tenn. His career has been blessed with great mentors and the opportunity to work with some of the best local, state and federal corrections professionals. During the past six years, he has been honored to work with the men and women of the Shelby County Sheriff's Office in Memphis. Together they have embarked upon a journey many in the field thought unthinkable--accreditation from ACA. Today they are proud to display their certificates of accreditation in both their male and female institutions. Coleman's career development has been additionally enriched through employment as director of training with the Tennessee Corrections Institute and the Tennessee Board of Paroles; director of the Union County, N.J Division of Corrections; and an Intergovernmental Personnel Act (IPA IPA - International Phonetic Alphabet ) appointment with NIC's Academy Division. He has given presentations at several professional conferences, including ACA's. Coleman holds a Bachelor of Science Noun 1. Bachelor of Science - a bachelor's degree in science
bachelor's degree, baccalaureate - an academic degree conferred on someone who has successfully completed undergraduate studies degree in criminal justice from Tennessee State University Tennessee State University, at Nashville; coeducational; land-grant and state supported; est. 1912 as Tennessee Agriculture & Industrial State Normal School for Negroes; attained university status 1979. .
David M. Parrish
Department of Detention Services
Hillsborough County Sheriff's Office
Col. David M. Parrish has been with the Hillsborough County Sheriff's Office for more than 33 years. He became a division commander in 1978 and has held his current position in the county jail system since 1981. He holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from The Pennsylvania State University Pennsylvania State University, main campus at University Park, State College; land-grant and state supported; coeducational; chartered 1855, opened 1859 as Farmers' High School. and a Master of Arts Master of Arts
a degree, usually postgraduate in a nonscientific subject, or a person holding this degree
Noun 1. Master of Arts - a master's degree in arts and sciences
Artium Magister, MA, AM degree in criminology and corrections from Sam Houston State University Sam Houston State University, (known as SHSU and Sam, for short) founded in 1879, is a public university located in Huntsville, Texas. It is one of the oldest purpose-built institutions for the instruction of teachers west of the Mississippi River and the first such in Texas. In addition, Parrish graduated from the 119th Session of the FBI National Academy and, in 1999, received an honorary doctorate degree in humanities from Central Methodist College in Missouri. A long-time member of ACA, Parrish has served as treasurer and on the Delegate Assembly, the Board of Governors and numerous committees. In 1997, Parrish received ACA's E.R. Cass Correctional Achievement Award. Most recently, he was appointed by former Attorney General John Ashcroft to serve as a member of the National Institute of Corrections The National Institute of Corrections (NIC) is an agency of the United States government. It is part of the United States Department of Justice, Federal Bureau of Prisons. Advisory Board.
Detention--Juvenile (1 position)
Wayne County Juvenile Detention Facility
Department of Children and Family Services
Leonard Dixon is executive director for the Wayne County Juvenile Detention Facility, Department of Children and Family Services in Detroit; the past president of the National Juvenile Detention Association (NJDA NJDA New Jersey Dental Association
NJDA New Jersey Department of Agriculture
NJDA National Juvenile Detention Association
NJDA New Jersey Dietetic Association
NJDA New Jersey Defense Association
NJDA New Jersey Development Authority ); and a consultant for the U.S. Department of Justice and NJDA. Dixon holds a master's degree in program administration from Nova University in Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., and a Bachelor of Science degree in sociology/psychology from Southwest Baptist University History
Abner S. Ingman and James R. Maupin founded Southwest Baptist College in 1878 in Lebanon. In 1879 the state of Missouri chartered the school and it moved to Bolivar. in Bolivar, Mo. Dixon was a member of the ACA Standards Committee from 2002 to 2006. He has received numerous awards and honors and has given speeches around the country on juvenile justice issues. Dixon has more than 27 years of juvenile justice experience in residential and nonresidential, commitment, case management, and detention, as well as experience in facility planning and development and negotiating federal consent decrees. Dixon also worked for the Florida Department of Juvenile Justice in Miami Dade County for 16 years. In addition, Dixon served as director for Michigan's Bureau of Juvenile Justice from 2004 to 2007. In February 2006, Dixon was featured in Ebony magazine as NJDA's first African-American president.
Lawrence E. Hicks
Oklahoma County Juvenile Bureau
Lawrence E. Hicks began his career in corrections in 1973 after graduating with a business degree and a master's degree in guidance and counseling guidance and counseling, concept that institutions, especially schools, should promote the efficient and happy lives of individuals by helping them adjust to social realities. . Initially, he was a state of Kansas parole officer. During the next 15 years, he served as a parole supervisor, institution unit manager, training coordinator, community corrections consultant and director of classification for the Kansas State Penitentiary penitentiary: see prison. . From 1987 to 1992, Hicks was deputy warden in Santa Fe, N.M. For more than eight years, he served as the facility administrator fro the Oklahoma County Juvenile Detention Facility. In July 2005, he was promoted to juvenile bureau director. For five years, he taught as an adjunct professor in the Criminal Justice Department of the University of Central Oklahoma History
On November 9, 1891, students met for classes in the Edmond First Methodist Church and the oldest state higher education institution in Oklahoma began its evolution toward what is today the University of Central Oklahoma. in Edmond. Hicks is a Vietnam veteran and has been awarded the Combat Infantry Badge, the Bronze Star and the Purple Heart. He is an ACA auditor and has served on the Human Resources Committee. Hicks has a wealth of experience and commitment to the profession of corrections.
Institutions--Adult (1 position)
Deputy Superintendent of Programs
New York State Department of Correctional Services
Karen LaPolt has worked for the New York State Department of Correctional Services in adult institutions for more than 20 years. Beginning as a teacher, LaPolt later worked as a volunteer services coordinator, a corrections counselor and an education supervisor. She has been deputy superintendent of programs since 2005. LaPolt received a master's degree in business education from the State University of New York (body) State University of New York - (SUNY) The public university system of New York State, USA, with campuses throughout the state. (SUNY SUNY - State University of New York ) at Albany, studied educational administration at SUNY Plattsburgh, and is certified in school administration and supervision. An active member of the New York Corrections and Youth Services Association (CAYSA CAYSA Capitol Area Youth Soccer Association
CAYSA Capital Area Youth Symphony Association (Olympia, Washington)
CAYSA Corrections & Youth Services Association
CAYSA Central Area Youth Soccer Association ) since 1988, LaPolt served as conference chair and executive board member for 10 years. In 2002, she became president-elect. Since then, LaPolt has also served as a CAYSA representative to the ACA Delegate Assembly. LaPolt's expertise in the field, experience as an accreditation manager, commitment to the profession, and active participation in statewide and national organizations make her an ideal adult institutions candidate for the ACA Board of Governors.
Mark H. Saunders
Southeastern Correctional Institution
Ohio Department of Rehabilitation and Correction
Mark H. Saunders began his corrections career in 1977 as a military police officer on military stockade duty at Fort Bliss in Texas. He joined the Ohio Department of Rehabilitation and Correction as a classification specialist, advancing to unit manager, administrative assistant and deputy warden before being named warden in February 2000. Saunders has served in Iraq as a prison adviser to the Iraqi Correctional Service. He has held office in numerous organizations, including the Ohio Corrections and Court Services Association, the North American Association of Wardens and Superintendents, the Correctional Education Association--Ohio, and the Ohio Chapter of the National Association of Blacks in Criminal Justice. In addition, he was a charter member of the National Organization of Hispanics in Criminal Justice. An ACA Delegate Assembly member since 1996, Saunders is serving his second term on ACA's Board of Governors. He has also served on the Membership, Congress Program Planning, Staff Safety and International Relations committees. Saunders has a bachelor's degree in criminal justice from the University of Texas at El Paso The University of Texas at El Paso, popularly known as UTEP, is a public, coeducational university, and it is a member of the University of Texas System. The school is located on the northern bank of the Rio Grande, in El Paso, Texas, and is the largest university in the .
Institutions--Juvenile (1 position)
Georgia Department of Juvenile Justice A Department of Juvenile Justice is found in many places. Examples of such a department are:
Michelle Staples-Horne, M.D., has been the medical director of the Georgia Department of Juvenile Justice (GADJJ) since 1994 and is responsible for the provision of medical services to more than 2,600 youths each day in 30 facilities served by GADJJ. She has been a member of ACA's Health Care Committee since 1998 and currently serves on the Delegate Assembly representing correctional health. Staples-Horne has provided correctional health care consultation and training in several states as well as for the National Institute of Corrections and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), agency of the U.S. Public Health Service since 1973, with headquarters in Atlanta; it was established in 1946 as the Communicable Disease Center. . She also serves on the Juvenile Health Committee of the National Commission on Correctional Health Care and is president of the Society of Correctional Physicians. Staples-Horne is the author of several articles and book chapters relating to correctional health care, including articles in ACA's Corrections Today magazine.
Shannon D. Teague
Reentry reentry n. taking back possession and going into real property which one owns, particularly when a tenant has failed to pay rent or has abandoned the property, or possession has been restored to the owner by judgment in an unlawful detainer lawsuit. , Faith and Community Initiatives
Ohio Department of Youth Services
Shannon D. Teague has worked for the Ohio Department of Youth Services for 12 years. Currently, she serves as the administrator of reentry, faith and community initiatives. She has worked in the fields of juvenile and adult corrections, mental health, and substance abuse services. Prior to her current position, Teague served as superintendent of three juvenile correctional institutions, assistant administrator in the Office of Substance Abuse Services, unit manager and social worker. Her corrections career began in 1996 as a social worker for the Ohio Department of Rehabilitation and Correction. She holds a bachelor's degree in criminology (1992) and a master's degree in counselor education/rehabilitation (1994) from Ohio University in Athens. She maintains a license in social work (LSW LSW Licensed Social Worker
LSW Lincoln Southwest (Nebraska high school)
LSW Light Support Weapon
LSW Least Significant Word
LSW Last Seen Wearing
LSW Long Suffering Wife
LSW Laboratory Safety Workshop ) and is a licensed independent chemical dependency chemical dependency
A physical and psychological habituation to a mood- or mind-altering drug, such as alcohol or cocaine.
chemical dependency counselor (LICDC LICDC Licensed Independent Chemical Dependency Counselor ). Teague's professional affiliations include serving as an ACA Delegate Assembly representative for correctional administration (juvenile) and a board member of the Ohio Community Service Council. She is also a member of the North American Association of Wardens and Superintendents, the Ohio Wardens and Superintendents Association, and the National Association of Blacks in Criminal Justice.
Member At Large (1 position)
Mary V. Leftridge Byrd
Washington State Department of Corrections
Mary V. Leftridge Byrd, a corrections professional of 30 years, serves as assistant secretary of the Division of Offender Treatment and Reentry Programs for the Washington State Department of Corrections (WADOC). She is responsible for initiatives providing chemical dependency interventions, family-centered programs, and institution-based academic and vocational opportunities, as well as religious services and sex offender sex offender n. generic term for all persons convicted of crimes involving sex, including rape, molestation, sexual harassment and pornography production or distribution. treatment. She also leads the department's reentry initiative. Prior to this position, she led Washington State's Community Corrections Division and was responsible for 1,100 personnel who supervised 27,000 offenders. In this positon, she also directed the operations of work release facilities, community justice centers, "cop shops" and field offices in 132 sites statewide. Before coming to Washington, she served with the Pennsylvania Department of Corrections, the Maryland Division of Corrections and the District of Columbia District of Columbia, federal district (2000 pop. 572,059, a 5.7% decrease in population since the 1990 census), 69 sq mi (179 sq km), on the east bank of the Potomac River, coextensive with the city of Washington, D.C. (the capital of the United States). Department of Corrections. Her experiences in these systems include serving as deputy secretary, superintendent and assistant warden in medium-and maximum-security institutions housing male and female populations. Byrd is published in corrections periodicals and has been a guest author in a number of books about the profession. She is frequently invited to deliver keynote addesses around the country, often speaking on leadership, recruitment and retention, collaboration, and community engagement.
Deputy Superintendent for Administrative Services New York State Department of Correctional Services
Gloria Hultz started her career in 1967 with the NYS 1. Is not. See Nis. Narcotic Addiction Control Commission. Three years later, she went to work for the NYS Department of Correctional Services in the finance office as an account clerk. Through promotions, she worked her way to deputy superintendent for administrative services. Hultz became an ACA member in 1979 and was part of the formation of the New York Corrections and Youth Services Association (NY CAYSA) in 1982. She served as treasurer and is a past president of NY CAYSA. She is a member and former chair of the ACA Membership Committee and the Dual Chapters and State and Geographical Affiliates Committee. She is also on ACA's Women Working in Corrections Ad Hoc Committee ad hoc committee A committee formed with the purpose of addressing a specific issue or issues, which theoretically is disbanded once its raison d'etre is finished . Hultz is the executive treasurer for the North American Association of Wardens and Superintendents. She is also a member of the Correctional Accreditation Managers' Association and the National Organization of Hispanics in Criminal Justice. Hultz plans to use her working knowledge from the committees she serves on to represent and actively participate in the development of programs and policies for ACA as a member of the Board of Governors.
Probation--0-Adult (1 position)
Robert Lee Guy
Division of Community Corrections
North Carolina North Carolina, state in the SE United States. It is bordered by the Atlantic Ocean (E), South Carolina and Georgia (S), Tennessee (W), and Virginia (N). Facts and Figures
Area, 52,586 sq mi (136,198 sq km). Pop. Department of Correction
Robert Lee Guy has a distinguished 30-year career in probation, parole and community corrections. He began as a line probation officer and has risen through the ranks to his present position as director of the North Carolina Division of Community Corrections, a position he has held since 1997. Guy led the division through a decade of change, which included reorganization and the development and implementation of a comprehensive community corrections strategy to support North Carolina's 1994 Structured Sentencing Act. Guy presently serves as North Carolina's commissioner for interstate compact A voluntary arrangement between two or more states that is designed to solve their common problems and that becomes part of the laws of each state.
Interstate compacts in the United States were first used by the American colonies to settle boundary disputes. , as chair of the National Interstate Compact for Adult Offenders (ICAOS ICAOS Interstate Commission for Adult Offender Supervision
ICAOS Institute for Computer Assisted Orthopaedic Surgery ) "Sex Offender" Committee and as a member of the ICAOS Compliance Committee. He is also a member of the North Carolina Governor's Crime Commission and serves on the Substance Abuse Services Task Force for the North Carolina Institute of Medicine The North Carolina Institute of Medicine (NC IOM) is a quasi-state agency charged with building consensus on critical matters of health policy facing North Carolina and advising on health matters. . Guy is as a program associate with the Vera Institute of Justice The Vera Institute of Justice is a non-governmental criminal justice research and policy organization, based in New York City. The Vera Institute of Justice was founded in 1961, by philanthropist Louis Schweitzer and Herb Sturz. . He also serves on a Public Safety Performance Project with The Pew Charitable Trust and on the Norval Morris Project, Keystone Group with the National Institute of Corrections. His is a past member of the (NIJ Noun 1. NIJ - the law enforcement agency that is the research and development branch of the Department of Justice
National Institute of Justice
Department of Justice, DoJ, Justice Department, Justice - the United States federal department responsible for ) Corrections State Technology Council and New York's Project Greenlight National Advisory Board. Guy has received numerous honors, including the George W. Randall Award in 1982 as an Outstanding Probation/Parole Officer in North Carolina; the 2004 East Carolina University East Carolina University is a public, coeducational, intensive research university located in Greenville, North Carolina, United States. Named East Carolina University by statue and commonly known as ECU or East Carolina Outstanding Alumni Award; and the James Moody Award for leadership in gang and community threat group work in 2007.
Eugenie (Genic genic /gen·ic/ (jen´ik) pertaining to or caused by the genes.
Of, relating to, produced by, or being genes or a gene.
pertaining to or caused by the genes. )Powers
Louisiana Division of Probation and Parole/Adult
Genic Powers has worked in corrections since 1974, serving for several years as a correctional officer, probation and parole officer, and in other positions in probation and parole. She has served as director of the Louisiana Division of Probation and Parole/Adult since 1999. Powers holds a Bachelor of Science degree in criminal justice from Louisiana State University Louisiana State University and Agricultural and Mechanical College, generally known as Louisiana State University or LSU, is a public, coeducational university located in Baton Rouge, Louisiana and the main campus of the Louisiana State University System. . She has worked with ACA standards since the division was accredited in 1993 and has served as an ACA auditor and an auditor for local detention facilities in Louisiana (using standards patterned after ACA standards). Powers is also a member of the Southern States Correctional Association and the American Probation and Parole Association. She has served in several positions for the Interstate Commission for Adult Offender Supervision and is currently its vice chair. Powers plan to use her experience in community corrections and the ACA accreditation process to represent probation on the Board of Governors. She is honored to be nominated for this position.