NCIA Chief Executive Officer, Herbert J. Hoelter to Address New York City Bar Association on Trends in White Collar Sentencing
Herbert J. Hoelter, Chief Executive Officer of the National Center on Institutions and Alternatives, along with a distinguished panel, will address the New York City Bar Association's first annual White Collar Crime Institute on May 14, 2012. Topics will include inconsistency in sentencing, judicial reliance on sentencing guidelines, harsher sentences, and the efficacy of longer sentences.
- (1888PressRelease) May 03, 2012 - BALTIMORE, MD - Herbert J. Hoelter, Chief Executive Officer of the National Center on Institutions and Alternatives (NCIA), will be presenting, "Trends in White Collar Sentencing" at the New York City Bar Association's first annual White Collar Crime Institute on May 14, 2012 at the City Bar Building in Manhattan.
Mr. Hoelter will be speaking with other distinguished panelists on current trends in white collar sentencing with discussions focusing on the inconsistency in sentencing, judicial reliance on sentencing guidelines, harsher sentences, and the efficacy of longer sentences. Mr. Hoelter is a nationally recognized author and expert in sentencing mitigation and prison consulting
Since 1977, the NCIA has provided criminal justice services to defense attorneys, defendants, and court systems throughout the country. NCIA has worked with more than 20,000 clients in all 50 states and in five countries worldwide. When assisting defense attorneys or defendants facing sentencing, Mr. Hoelter provides assistance in understanding the applicable sentencing statutes or guidelines and designs individualized sentencing reports or sentencing memoranda, which include specific sentencing proposals. When permitted by the applicable state or federal law, Mr. Hoelter's sentencing proposals frequently include the use of creative community service alternatives that draw on the offender's strengths and background. Proposals can also include substance abuse counseling, work-release, home confinement, community confinement or probation as alternatives to incarceration.
In addition to sentencing advocacy, NCIA also provides prison consulting, institutional designation and transfer, and release planning services. When assisting court systems, NCIA has developed and implemented sentencing advocacy programs in 15 states and trained thousands of public defenders, probation officers, and other sentencing advocates. NCIA has offices in Maryland, Virginia and New York.
Visit the NCIA website at www.ncianet.org to learn more about Mr. Hoelter's clients and NCIA's services. Law firms may call directly for access to NCIA's federal sentencing database services.