Edward J. Latessa received his Ph.D. from the Ohio State University in 1979 and is a Professor and Director of the School of Criminal Justice at the University of Cincinnati. Dr. Latessa has published more than 150 works in the area of criminal justice, corrections, and juvenile justice. He is co-author of seven books including Corrections in the Community and What Works (and Doesn't) in Reducing Recidivism. Dr. Latessa has directed more than 150 funded research projects including studies of day reporting centers, juvenile justice programs, drug courts, prison programs, intensive supervision programs, halfway houses, and drug programs. He and his staff have also assessed more than 600 correctional programs throughout the United States, and he has provided assistance and workshops in more than 45 states. Dr. Latessa served as President of the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences (1989-90). Shelley Johnson Listwan is an associate professor in the Department of Criminal Justice and Criminology at the University of North Carolina Charlotte. Prior to this, she held a position as an assistant professor at the University of Nevada Las Vegas and an associate professor at Kent State University. She received her Ph.D. in Criminal Justice from the University of Cincinnati in 2001. She has authored an Introduction to Juvenile Justice text and numerous articles, book chapters, and technical reports on the topics of problem solving courts, re-entry, victimization, and correctional rehabilitation. Dr. Listwan has directed a number of funded research projects and serves as a consultant to several state, local, and national agencies in an effort to improve assessment practices and the effectiveness of community-based interventions for offenders. Deborah Koetzle is an Associate Professor in the Department of Public Management and the Executive Officer of the Criminal Justice Doctoral Program at John Jay College of Criminal Justice. She received her Ph.D. in Criminal Justice from the University of Cincinnati in 2005. Her research interests center around effective interventions for offenders, problem-solving courts, and the use of social media by police departments. She has served as a consultant to local, state, and federal agencies on the topic of assessment, treatment, and quality assurance within both institutional and community-based programs, and recently assisted the National Association of Drug Court Professionals with the development of empirically based standards for adult drug courts. Her research has appeared in Crime & Delinquency, Justice Quarterly, and the Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency. Dr. Koetzle has been appointed Executive Officer of the Criminal Justice Doctoral Program at John Jay College of Criminal Justice, City University of New York.