"Exploring the Death Penalty" - COR 320". https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fHyk9b--HQA
Critical Analysis — At least 5 points and 5 paragraphs that may include below and your opinion:
• Does Dean Ault's interview suggest anything to us about death penalty methods and constitutional rights for inmates? Can you relate any constitutional rights discussed in class to what he says occur with the death penalty methods? What did he personally experience as some liability issues and concerns for employees and staff who participate in executions and death penalty methods? What is your perspective on how we can protect the public as well as staff and execute inmates?
Dr. Allen Ault became Dean to the College of Justice & Safety at Eastern Kentucky University after retiring as Chief of the Special Projects Division, National Institute of Corrections, U.S. Department of Justice. He had more than 30 years prior experience in the field.
Dr. Ault served as Commissioner of the state Department of Corrections in Georgia, Colorado and Mississippi, was a warden of a maximum-security prison, and for 11 years was president of a national criminal justice consulting firm.
In addition, Dr. Ault chaired the Criminal Justice Department at Georgia State University from 1979 to 1981 after teaching at the University of Colorado for two years. From 1995 to 1997, he was Chief of the National Academy of Corrections in Boulder, Colo. After earning a bachelor's degree in education from Oglethorpe University in Atlanta in 1961, Dr. Ault added a master's degree in rehabilitation counseling and a doctoral degree in counseling psychology from the University of Georgia. He has done post-doctoral work at Harvard University.
While with the National Institute of Corrections, Dr. Ault was responsible for the development and administration of several innovative programs, including a program targeted at helping children of prisoners. Other programs dealt with inmate mental health and substance abuse, women offenders, offender re-entry and training in corrections for Native Americans.