The number of kids entering the juvenile justice system has declined steadily in recent years, yet girls continue to represent an ever-growing share of those arrested, detained, and committed to custody. In his latest collection of photographs, Girls in Justice , Richard Ross—who has spent the past eight years documenting incarcerated kids—explores the lives of young women in custody. His haunting photos, taken across different detention facilities, illuminate the difficult circumstances absent caregivers, poverty, physical abuse, sexual violence, etc. In the book, for privacy reasons, the girls are identified only by their initials, and their faces are obscured. And I like the money now. I had gonorrhea when I was
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Girl admits he did nothing wrong, has asked prosecutor to drop the case.
It was sitting beside the curb outside my apartment. A white iPhone 4S in surprisingly good condition. I scooped it up from the ground to get a closer look. It probably belonged to a high school girl, judging by the horrendously glittering purple case. I admired the phone anyway — tacky though the case was, it had protected its charge fairly well. No hairline cracks, no dings, no dents… nothing. As I marched into my apartment, throwing my bag on the floor and shedding my coat and shoes, I continued inspecting the phone. Whoever lost it must surely be missing it. I pressed the home button and the screen lit up.
You are now logged in. Forgot your password? Computer science student Zach Anderson, 19, met a girl, 17, on the "Hot or Not? He was from Elkhart, Indiana. She was 20 minutes over the border in Niles, Michigan. They hooked up. But it turned out the girl was really She'd lied to Anderson and also in her profile. Now Zach sits in a Michigan jail, serving 90 days.