We often post news relevant to our fellows' research and their impact on policy and practice. Please check back regularly or sign up for our e-news list to stay informed!

The Stoneleigh Foundation today announced the selection of Robert L. Listenbee, Esq., as a Visiting Fellow. After serving as Administrator of the U.S. Department of Justice’s Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP) under the Obama administration, Listenbee returns to Philadelphia, where he previously served as Chief of the Juvenile Unit of the Defender Association for 16 years. He is highly anticipated to bring a national perspective to the Foundation’s work improving outcomes for vulnerable young people involved in the juvenile justice and child welfare systems.
On May 9, 2017, the Stoneleigh Foundation, Juvenile Law Center, and Youth Sentencing & Reentry Project hosted the Philadelphia premiere of They Call Us Monsters, a groundbreaking documentary that explores the lives of three teenagers convicted of violent crimes in California.  
"The University of Pennsylvania has selected Wendell Pritchett, a native Philadelphian, a law and education professor, and a former chancellor of Rutgers-Camden, as its next provost."
Apply today for Stoneleigh's full-time, paid internship this summer to help us plan our tenth anniversary, prepare for a new visual identity and website, and ramp up our communications and information management efforts!
On Friday, April 7th, Ted Corbin and Healing Hurt People received the Professional Innovation in Victim Services Award from the Department of Justice's Office for Victims of Crime.  Since 2007, their program has gone above and beyond to provide extraordinary services to victims of gun violence.
On Jan. 21, hundreds of thousands of women gathered in Washington and other cities to send the message that “women’s rights are human rights.” The broad agenda for the marches included issues as disparate as LGBT rights, immigration reform, pay equality and even environmental protection.  Though very different, all were issues we have come to expect to see appended to a gender equality agenda. What we don’t often hear on the national stage is a call for broad reform of how women and girls are treated in the criminal and juvenile justice systems. 
On Thursday, March 16, Stoneleigh Fellow Nicole Pittman was invited by the House Judiciary Committee to testify and share her expertise on the unintended consequences of federal laws intended to protect children.
We are excited to announce the selection of our newest cohort of Emerging Leader Fellows!  Each of the five young professionals selected to pursue Fellowships this September bring substantial policy, research, and advocacy expertise to these important projects.  We look forward to supporting them in their efforts to improve postsecondary outcomes for vulnerable young people, enhance services provided to youth experiencing homelessness, and end school pushout for LGBT and gender non-conforming students.     
DMC (disproportionate minority contact) is no longer simply about the over-representation of black and brown youth in the juvenile justice system. In recent years, it has come to mean something far broader and deeper to those in the reform trenches.