From left to right, Sara Erin Martin, Uriah T. Harris and Tommy Williams were hires the juvenile justice system would eventually regret.
From left to right, Sara Erin Martin, Uriah T. Harris and Tommy Williams were hires the juvenile justice system would eventually regret.
From left to right, Sara Erin Martin, Uriah T. Harris and Tommy Williams were hires the juvenile justice system would eventually regret.

Criminal record? Horrible work history? Florida juvenile justice would still hire you

October 10, 2017 9:00 AM

More Videos

A honey bun on his head 1:26

A honey bun on his head

Dark secrets of Florida's juvenile justice system : A Miami Herald investigation 1:01

Dark secrets of Florida's juvenile justice system : A Miami Herald investigation

Daly: Focus on front-end prevention, early intervention is working 1:22

Daly: Focus on front-end prevention, early intervention is working

The restraint that shocked Florida 1:03

The restraint that shocked Florida

From lockup enforcer to murder victim: Maurice Harris Jr.'s story 1:50

From lockup enforcer to murder victim: Maurice Harris Jr.'s story

How to escalate a dispute 0:41

How to escalate a dispute

The 'Positive Peer' program in action 1:41

The 'Positive Peer' program in action

New York's Close to Home program: a less harsh approach to reforming delinquents 2:39

New York's Close to Home program: a less harsh approach to reforming delinquents

Daly: It’s not all about salary 0:38

Daly: It’s not all about salary

True culture change 'takes time' 0:55

True culture change 'takes time'

  • A honey bun on his head

    This youth says he was beaten up by two fellow detainees at the Miami lockup after exchanging harsh words with an officer. Afterward, the attackers were eating honey buns available only from the staff vending machines. A friend told him: "You know that man put a honey bun on your head." The youth's face is obscured to protect his identity.