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  • Black, Brown, and Over-Policed in L.A. Schools cover

    Structural Proposals to End the School-to-Prison Pipeline in the Los Angeles Unified School District and to Build a National Movement to Stop the Mass Incarceration of Black and Latino Communities that analyzes the Los Angeles Unified School District (LAUSD) and the Los Angeles School Police Department's (LASPD) citation and arrest patterns for the school years of 2011-2013 through the lens of race, gender, age and neighborhood impacts.

  • As the House and Senate go to conference committee for the newest Federal Surface Re-authorization, their have arisen environmental concerns. The proposed Federal Surface Re-authorization bill has proposed
    streamlining of environmental processes in order to accelerate project
    implementation. In this report the breakdown of the proposed
    streamlining for both the House bill, HR 4348 and the Senate bill, S1813
    are broken down and explained.

  • The increase in the presence of law enforcement in schools, especially
    in the form of school resource officers (SROs) has coincided with
    increases in referrals to the justice system, especially for minor
    offenses like disorderly conduct. This is causing lasting harm to youth,
    as arrests and referrals to the juvenile justice system disrupt the
    educational process and can lead to suspension, expulsion, or other
    alienation from school. All of these negative effects set youth on a
    track to drop out of school and put them at greater risk of becoming
    involved in the justice system later on, all at tremendous costs for
    taxpayers aswell the youth themselves and their communities.

  • In the United States, we rely heavily on incarcerating kids. In total, 336 of every 100,000 of the world's incarcerated youth is locked away in a U.S. prison facility. That's nearly five times the rate of the next country on list, which is South Africa.

  • A report on boosting construction job access through training and apprenticeship programs

  • "Zero vehicle households live in neighborhoods well served by bus and rail service..however, that transit service frequently falls short on connecting households to ample job opportunities."

    Brookline has created a study based an analysis of data from the American Community Survey and 371 transit providers in the nation's 100 largest metropolitan areas.


  • Public transit is a critical part of the economic and social fabric of metropolitan areas. Nearly 30 million trips are made every day using public transit. Almost all of these trips occur in the nation's 100 largest metro areas, which account for over 95 percent of all transit passenger miles traveled. People take transit for any number of reasons, but one of the most common is to get to work.