Don't Wreck the Holidays
Buzzed Driving is Drunk Driving
ICJI serves as the state's planning agency for criminal justice, juvenile justice, traffic safety, and victim services. Priorities for the agency are set by the executive team, with guidance from the board of trustees, and carried out by our staff.
News & Notices
ICJI offers training programs for the Standardized Field Sobriety Test (SFST), Advanced Roadside Impaired Driving Enforcement (ARIDE) and Drug Recognition Expert (DRE).
- The SFST Instructor Course will be held March 19-23 in Indianapolis and refresher training for SFST instructors will be held Feb. 26 in Noblesville.
- ARIDE requires proficiency in and may be used as an update for SFST training. ARIDE training will be held Feb. 19-20 in Terre Haute.
- ICJI is accepting applications for the 2018 DRE School this June 11-22 in Indianapolis. Annual in-service training for DRE officers will be held Feb. 27 in Indianapolis.
- A make-up refresher training for SFST instructors will be held in the fall and additional ARIDE Courses will be scheduled.
Apply before 12 noon on Monday, Feb. 19 for Residential Substance Abuse Treatment (RSAT) grants for May 2018 through April 2019. RSAT helps fund programs in state and local correctional and detention facilities to reintegrate offenders into the community. More information is in the request for proposals linked above.
Indiana law-enforcement agencies are invited to apply before 12 noon on Friday, Feb. 23 for High Visibility Enforcement funds focused on reducing motorcycle injuries and fatalities. The project must be in operation by May 1 and funds are for use through Sept. 30, 2018. More information is in the request for proposals linked above.
Existing, nonprofit transitional-housing programs are invited to apply before 12 noon on Wednesday, Feb. 28 for $10 million in Victims of Crime Act (VOCA) funds. The grants require a 20-percent match, and are for use in supporting domestic-violence and human-trafficking victims during October 2018 through September 2020. More information is in the request for proposals linked above.
Nevada's Crime Victim Compensation program may be able to help victims of the Route 91 Harvest Festival attack in Las Vegas on Oct. 1, 2017 pay for medical bills, funeral expenses, mental health treatment, lost wages or other expenses. Applicants do not have to be Nevada residents or physically injured in the attack. Even those with no expenses today are encouraged to apply now in case expenses, such as counseling, are incurred in the future. Visit the Vegas Strong Resiliency Center website, complete the intake form and then follow the Nevada Crime Victim Compensation link.