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Transforming Rehabilitation

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  1. Transforming Rehabilitation Information for East Sussex PartnershipsJanuary 2014Mary D’ArcySurrey and Sussex Probation TrustLocal Delivery Unit DirectorEast Sussex “Inspiring public confidence by cutting crime”

  2. Transforming Rehabilitation • MoJ conducted a national consultation process in February and March 2013, response to consultation and final proposals published in May 2013 available on the MoJ website • Key areas of reform include: • The creation of a new public sector National Probation Service (NPS) • The creation of 21 Community Rehabilitation Companies (CRC) • Extension of statutory supervision and rehabilitation in the community to all 50,000 ‘through the prison gate’ cases sentenced to less than 12 months in custody • Opening up the market to a diverse range of new rehabilitation providers • The introduction of new payment incentives for market providers to focus on reforming offenders (PBR). “Inspiring public confidence by cutting crime”

  3. National Probation Service(NPS) • Responsible for: • Offender Assessment • Statutory Victim Contact Scheme • Approved premises for High risk cases • Services to Courts and the Parole Board • Including assessment • Breach process • Management of High Risk of Harm and Multi-Agency Public Protection Arrangement (MAPPA) cases • Approximately 30% of current probation trust caseload • Supporting ‘escalation process’ for those managed by CRCs • Enforcement • Recall to custody • Breach through courts “Inspiring public confidence by cutting crime”

  4. Community Rehabilitation Company(Kent, Surrey, Sussex CRC) • Key Responsibilities:- • Offender Management • High risk of reoffending • Integrated Offender Management • Low - Medium Risk of Harm • Community Payback • Interventions • Programmes • specified activities • Alcohol Treatment Requirements • Drug Treatment Requirements “Inspiring public confidence by cutting crime”

  5. Statutory Obligations and Partnerships • NPS and CRC will both have statutory obligations under Safeguarding legislation – both will be expected to identify representatives for the LSCB • NPS and CRC will both have statutory obligations for CSPs, however CRCs likely to take a lead. Local and ongoing discussion will determine this further. • YOT – staff seconded to Youth Offending Teams will be auto assigned to the NPS. NPS will lead on Strategic Management and oversight • Transition of YOT cases will be to NPS or CRC dependent on risk • Non- Statutory partnership arrangements to be reviewed and plan agreed in February 2014 “Inspiring public confidence by cutting crime”

  6. “Inspiring public confidence by cutting crime”

  7. OPERATING MODEL: NPS &CRCs

  8. Impact and Next Steps • Leadership appointments for NPS and CRCs finalised • January – April 2014: Staff allocated to NPS or CRC – CRC and NPS start up processes put in place. • April – October 2014: delivery of services will be revised to reflect the split into NPS/CRC – however both organisations remain in public ownership • Aims – to ensure minimal disruption to local delivery – all core services currently delivered will continue. • Existing contracts will Novate either to the NPS or CRC, contracts due to expire in March 2014 will be reviewed and if required be extended into 2014-15 • October 2014 – Share Sale - Implementation of new provider arrangements • New providers may develop sub-contracting arrangements in their area. • Key to the process is the interface between CRC providers and NPS as well as external partners. • Ongoing • Local dialogue on transition, internal structures and external relationships “Inspiring public confidence by cutting crime”

  9. Competition Timeline • PQQ phase complete – 30 bidders through (nationally) for 21 prime contracts • Local ‘Competition Managers’ appointed and likely to run local stakeholder events in 2014 • Competitive Dialogue process during 2014 – successful bidders announced October 2014 “Inspiring public confidence by cutting crime”

  10. Questions? • Mary.D’Arcy@SSPT.PROBATION.GSI.GOV.UK “Inspiring public confidence by cutting crime”