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Distracted Driving

Distracted Driving

If your attention is divided, the road only gets half your attention.


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's Youth Division is hiring! Apply for the Grant Manager position (Job Opening ID 617582) before Monday, Aug. 20 and the Equity Compliance Coordinator position (Job Opening ID 617692) before Thursday, Aug. 23. Perform an Advanced Search to view more information and to apply.

The recently released Commission on Improving the Status of Children Annual Report highlights the collaborative work of Indiana's three branches of state government to improve the lives of Hoosier children, especially the most vulnerable.

The Indiana Prosecuting Attorneys Council is hosting its annual Cops in Court course on Wednesday, Aug. 22 at the Crowne Plaza Indianapolis Downtown Union Station. The course trains law-enforcement officers on working effectively with prosecutors to ensure Operating a Vehicle While Intoxicated convictions, particularly for drug-impaired driving cases. It offers 6.25 hours of Indiana Law Enforcement Academy credit. Clink the link above to register.

Advanced Roadside Impaired Driving Enforcement (ARIDE) training will be held Aug. 16-17 at the Knox County Sheriff's Office, Aug. 20-21 at the Clinton Police Department, Aug. 27-28 at the South Bend Police Department, Aug. 27-28 at the Monroe County Sheriff Department and Sept. 25-26 at the Wayne County Sheriff's Office. The 16-hour ARIDE course bridges the gap between the Standardized Field Sobriety Test (SFST) and Drug Recognition Expert (DRE) training. The ARIDE requires proficiency in and may be used as an update for SFST training. Additional DRE School, SFST refresher and SFST instructor courses will be scheduled in the future.

Nevada's Crime Victim Compensation program may be able to help victims of the Oct. 1, 2017 attack on the Route 91 Harvest Festival in Las Vegas 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.