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8 Key Themes and Possible Next Steps
Pages 67-70

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From page 67...
... Wang spoke on how the workshop presentations highlighted some key tensions that arise when considering health equity for incarcerated populations in comparison with non-incarcerated populations. Although there is quite a bit of information about the individual effects of incarceration on health, information on how it affects families, communities, and the population is lacking.
From page 68...
... From a research quality perspective, Laub said careful consideration should be given to the question of whether selfreporting is going to provide the data accuracy desired. He reiterated statements by Ingrid Binswanger (Kaiser Permanente Colorado and University of Colorado School of Medicine)
From page 69...
... Adding criminal justice involvement to that familiar repertoire could potentially remove some of the stigma associated with the topic. He added that obtaining a better understanding of the relative sizes and sampling frames of the surveys in question could drive the decision making for what type of single question would be best asked.
From page 70...
... People who have had criminal justice contact but are still living in the community have access to a different set of services than people in prisons or jails. Binswanger said that in addition to distinguishing the type of care provided, knowledge of the entity responsible for providing the care would facilitate quality assessments.

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