CLTL in recent news

Visit the official website of Changing Lives Through Literature (CLTL).

Do you have a link that should be mentioned here? Send us an email at: cltl@umassd.edu

This is a compilation of articles, blog posts, and press releases from the past five years. Check out older news.

ONLINE ARTICLES & BLOG POSTS

2015

Deborah Beckler’s 90.9 WBUR article “Literature Class Helps Young People On Probation Build New Relationships And Lives”

Elizabeth Svoboda’s DailyGood article “The power of story”

Jeanette DeForge’s MassLive.com article “Chicopee probation department graduates 6 from literature class”

David Rainville’s The Recorder article “Can books break the cycle of crime?”

2012

Matt Camara’s New Bedford Standard-Times article “UMD’s ‘Changing Lives Through Literature’ resonates far beyond SouthCoast.”

2010

Southcoast Today’s “Waxler, Changing Lives Through Literature, honored”

The Guardian’s Anna Barker discusses CLTL in her article Novel Approach: reading courses as an alternative to prison.”

Better Living through Beowolf blog: “Fighting Crime through the Classics”

Reclaiming Futures re-posts content from Changing Lives, Changing Minds

Teaching College English blog: Changing Lives Through Literature

UMASS DARTMOUTH PRESS RELEASES

2014

Changing Lives Through Literature program recognized for significant contribution to Criminal Justice field

2012

UMass Dartmouth’s Robert Waxler brings secret of rehabilitation to Boston Book Festival

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3 thoughts on “CLTL in recent news

  1. We have to be concerned how this economic crisis will affect our incarcerated brothers and sisters.
    The Dalai Lama says that compassion is the key to a good life.
    I have heard that he is a reasonable fellow.

  2. While this comment may fail the test of timeliness I must agree with Charlie Donahue.

    This country has a large prison population, the need for compassion must also be large.

    I saw the Dalai Lama at Foxboro stadium some time ago. He did seem a reasonable fellow. He laughed a lot. Do prisoners laugh much?

  3. Pingback: the Changing Lives Through Literature conversation | Changing Lives, Changing Minds

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