Subcommittees

Behavioral Change Interventions Subcommittee

The Behavioral Change Interventions Subcommittee (formerly known as Problem-Solving Courts) was created to reflect the new change target goals and anticipated outcomes of the subcommittee in EBDM Phase VI Implementation.  

The subcommmittee's goals are:

Data Sharing/Outcomes, Trends, and Indicators (OTIs) Subcommittee

The charge of the Data Sharing and Outcomes, Trends, and Indicators Subcommittee is to map existing criminal justice data systems and identify opportunities for data sharing that enhance system efficiency or facilitate reporting of Executive Order benchmarks or other key criminal justice performance measures.

Evidence-Based Decision Making Subcommittee

The Evidence-Based Decision Making Subcommittee serves as the State-Level EBDM Policy Team, under the State CJCC, with additions to the current membership to meet the decision points and stakeholder groups defined by the National Institute of Corrections.

Model Policies and Training Subcommittee

The Model Policies and Training Subcommittee was created as part of Phase VI of the Evidence-Based Decision Making Initiative.  Phase VI will work towards the implementation of goals and initiatives identified during the Phase V planning process.

That Model Policies and Training Subcommittee was tasked with implementing the following goals as part of Phase VI:

Model Policies Resource Guide

Outreach and Communication Subcommittee

Each year more Wisconsin counties are developing local Criminal Justice Coordinating Councils (CJCC) to problem solve around justice system and public safety issues in their communities. An effective collaborative team can bring about improvements and new initiatives that cannot be achieved by a single agency or organization (i.e. problem solving courts, utilization of risk assessment tools, community service programs, diversion programs, etc.).

Problem-Solving Courts Subcommittee

The problem-solving court approach is one that had been rapidly growing nationwide throughout the justice system over the last few decades. The most commonly known problem-solving court is the drug-treatment court but a wide range of specialized courts including mental health, juvenile, domestic violence, reentry, etc., are being developed to specifically address the underlying issues related to criminal behavior. These courts work across disciplines and with other institutions to deploy interventions that treat the offender while also holding them accountable for criminal actions.