REFERENCES & ADDITIONAL READING American Civil Liberties Union. (2010). In For A Penny. The Rise of America’s New Debtors’ Prisons. ACLU of Washington & Columbia Legal Services (2014) Modern-Day Debtors’ Prisons: The Ways Court-Imposed Debts Punish People for Being Poor. Bannon, Alicia, Mitali Nagrecha, and Rebekah Diller. (2010). Criminal Justice Debt: A Barrier to Reentry. New York : Brennan Center for Justice. Bastien, A. (2017). Ending the Debt Trap: Strategies to Stop the Abuse of Court-Imposed Fines and Fees. PolicyLink. Beckett, Katherine and Alexes Harris. (2011). On cash and conviction: Monetary sanctions as misguided policy. Criminology & Public Policy, Volume 10, Issue 3. Conference of State Court Administrators. (n.d.) “2011-2012 Policy Paper: Courts Are Not Revenue Centers.” deVuono-powell, Saneta; Chris Schweidler, Alicia Walters, and Azadeh Zohrabi. Who Pays? The True Cost of Incarceration on Families. Oakland, CA: Ella Baker Center, Forward Together, Research Action Design, 2015. Eaglin, Jessica M. (2015). Improving Economic Sanctions in the States, 99 MINN. L. REV. 1837, 1839. Harding, D. J., Morenoff, J. D., Dobson, C. C., Lane, E. R., Opatovsky, K., Williams, E. D. G., & Wyse, J. (2016). Families, Prisoner Reentry, and Reintegration. In Boys and Men in African American Families (pp. 105-160). Springer International Publishing. Harris, A. (2016). A pound of flesh: Monetary sanctions as punishment for the poor. Russell Sage Foundation. Harris A, Huebner B, Martin K, Pattillo M, Pettit B, Shannon S, Sykes B, Uggen C. (2016). “Multi-State Study of Monetary Sanctions: A Report to the Laura and John Arnold Foundation.” Harris, Alexes, Heather Evans and Katherine Beckett. (2010). “Drawing Blood from Stones: Legal Debt and Social Inequality in the Contemporary United States.” American Journal of Sociology 115(6): 1753-1799.