[i] Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, Questions and Answers About the EEOC’s Enforcement Guidance on the Consideration of Arrest and Conviction Records in Employment Decisions Under Title VII (2012), http://bit.ly/2wForHC
[ii] See U.S. Census Data (2016 Estimate); https://factfinder.census.gov/faces/nav/jsf/pages/community_facts.xhtml
[iv] William Rhodes, Following Incarceration, Most Released Offenders Never Return to Prison (2014)
[vi] Scott H. Decker, “Criminal Stigma, Race, Gender, and Employment: An Expanded Assessment of the Consequences of Imprisonment for Employment” (National Institute of Corrections, 2014); http://bit.ly/2w3mVT1
[xi] Decker, supra.
[xii] Decker, supra.
[xv] Jennifer Lundquist, Devah Pager, and Eiko Strader, “Does a Criminal Past Predict Worker Performance? Evidence from American’s Largest Employer,” Working Paper (2016)
[xvi] Cherrie Bucknor & Alan Barber, Ctr. for Econ. & Policy Research, The Price We Pay: Economic Costs of Barriers to Employment for Former Prisoners and People Convicted of Felonies 1 (2016), http://bit.ly/2atNJBu.
[xxii] Western, supra.