CoreCivic Safety

CoreCivic Safety

A national leader in high-quality corrections and detention management, CoreCivic Safety is guided by a philosophy that upholds correctional best practices and national accreditation standards.

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CoreCivic Community

CoreCivic Community

Reducing recidivism and building communities is at the heart of our reentry mission. Through our residential and nonresidential services, we can help people successfully reintegrate after prison or avoid being incarcerated in the first place.

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CoreCivic Properties

CoreCivic Properties

With 30 years of experience designing, building and managing government real estate projects and facilities, CoreCivic Properties is a state-of-the-art partner providing cost-saving governmental real estate solutions throughout the United States.

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Working at CoreCivic

Join our team of professionals who are dedicated to changing lives and serving communities.

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Facility Locator

From California to New Jersey, CoreCivic has facilities throughout the United States. Use the state filter and map below to find the facility location nearest you.

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Reentry

CoreCivic Reentry Report

Recidivism is a national crisis. CoreCivic's 2017 Reentry Report details our efforts to help inmates successfully reenter society and tracks our progress towards the ambitious and unprecedented goals set by our CEO in 2014.
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Partnering with CoreCivic

For more than three decades, partnerships with CoreCivic have provided innovative, cost-saving solutions to some of the toughest challenges facing government at all levels.

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News

8/13/18 9:21 AM

How Pride Drives Learning in Prison

When inmates step into the classrooms at CoreCivic’s Saguaro Correctional Center in Eloy, Arizona, they are told to drop the phrase “I quit” at the door.  “Nobody here quits,” said Principal Karen Sell Virgin. “We are constantly pushing and encouraging and talking inmates up if they need it.”  Saguaro houses inmates for the Hawaii Department of Public Safety. Far from home, many inmates turn to the classroom to briefly forget their sentences or their homesickness.  “Some of the inmates will say, ‘I have my family constantly pushing me to do better on the islands, and now I’ve got you here in Arizona.’ I just respond, ‘It’s working, isn’t it?” 

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