• A Model Code on Education and Dignity

    In 2011, the Dignity in Schools Campaign launched a community engagement process to gather input from 8 states around the country with FFLIC providing input for Louisiana. This Model Code articulates a vision for all stakeholders based on the best practices, research and experiences of students, parents and educators from around the country, and on a …

  • FFLIC’s 3rd Annual 5K Run/Walk for Juvenile Justice

    Join FFLIC’s 3rd Annual 5K Run/Walk for Juvenile Justice FFLIC is hosting its 3rd Annual 5K Run/Walk for Juvenile Justice in order to bring awareness to juvenile justice and youth being transferred to the adult criminal system. Please come and support this worthy cause. We hope you participate. Donations are encouraged also. When: Sunday, October 7, …

  • FFLIC and CFSC Partner with Justice for Families to Release Report: Families Unlocking Futures: Solutions to the Crisis in Juvenile Justice

    Families and Friends of Louisiana Incarcerated Children (FFLIC) and Citizens for Second Chances (CFSC) partnered with Justice for Families to participate in the release of a comprehensive report, Families Unlocking Futures: Solutions to the Crisis in Juvenile Justice, about how placing youth into the justice system affects families. Families Unlocking Futures: Solutions to the Crisis …

  • Dignity in Schools Campaign National Week of Action on School Pushout

    Solutions Not Suspensions! Parents! Students! Concerned Community Members! Join us for the debut screening of “What Will It Take to Stop the School to Prison Pipeline?” documentary. Hear parents, students, community members and stakeholders address the pushout crisis. Let’s ensure that our children are in school during school hours. Come and learn ways to get …

  • Schott’s 2012 50 State Report on Public Education and Black Males

    The Urgency of Now: The Schott 50 State Report on Public Education and Black Males, a new report from the Schott Foundation for Public Education finds that only 52 percent of Black male and 58 percent of Latino male ninth-graders graduate from high school four years later, while 78 percent of White, non-Latino male ninth-graders graduate …