Walk in hours at JPC are on Tuesdays only.
From 10 AM to noon and 1 PM to 3 PM

Physical and Mailing Address:
Judicial Process Commission
1921 Norton Street
Rochester, NY 14609

Phone:  585-325-7727

We are located on the second floor of the Waring Baptist Church, at the corner of Norton St. and Waring Rd.

For RTS Bus Schedules to this location:

“Mission Renewed” – All Things Are Possible


The Judicial Process Commission envisions a society with true justice and equality for all. We understand that in a just society, all institutions will be based on reconciliation and restoration, instead of retribution and violence


The Judicial Process Commission is a grassroots non-profit organization that works to create a just, nonviolent community. We support the rights of all people affected by the criminal justice system and promote changes to that system that help them achieve their fullest potential. We do this by providing support services, educating the public and advocating for systemic change.

Revised February 13, 2013

Download a PDF of JPC Front Desk Brochure May 2013
Download a PDF of Community Resources November 2013
Download a PDF of NY SOARS flyer
Download a PDF of Evaluation of Judicial Process Commission’s Women’s Re-entry Project

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Monday Night Workshops, November & December 2014

Workshop Schedule November-December 2014

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Monday Night Workshops, October & November 2014

Workshop Schedule October-November 2014

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Monday Night Workshops September & October 2014

Workshop Schedule September-October 2014

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Faith Community Adult Mentor Training September 2014

September_ 2014 Mentor Training pictures

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Monday Night Workshops July & August 2014

Workshop Schedule July-August 2014

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Monday Night Workshops May 2014

Download a PDF copy of the Workshop Schedule Workshop Schedule May 2014

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Judicial Process Annual Luncheon 2014

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Annual Report 2013

Download PDF of Annual Report 2013

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JPC 42th Anniversary Luncheon

The Judicial Process Commission

Invites you to

Our 42th Anniversary Luncheon


Mayor Lovely Warren

“We All Have a Story”

At Temple B’rith Kodesh

2131 Elmwood Avenue, Rochester

Buffet Lunch, Program $35

Wednesday, April 9, 2014, 12 noon

Award Winners:

Justicia: Fontaine Howard, Kim Kubitz, Vincent Owens, Louis Ruta III,Latonia Starling, and Stacey Whipple.

Mentors Extraordinaire: David Kotok, MD and Robert Picco

Benefactor: First Unitarian Church of Rochester

Leadership and Recruitment: Pastor James L. Cherry, Jr., Antioch Missionary Baptist Church

RSVP by March 26

Sponsorship, Ad opportunities, or other questions: Contact schnittm@aol.com or JPC office, 1921 Norton St. Rochester, NY 14609  —  325-7727

Name: _________________   Phone:  ___________   email:  _______________

Amount enclosed: ________ for _____  lunch(es) or __________ for donation

List people at your table:

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Survey Reveals Barriers to Successful Ex-Offender Re-Entry


A total of 6,025 men and women were released from incarceration to Monroe County in 2011, according to correctional facility and probation/parole administrations. 113 were released from federal prisons, 1,038 from state prisons, and 4,874 from Monroe County Jails. Thousands more in our community have been incarcerated in the past or carry a conviction history. Many community organizations assist people in establishing productive, law-abiding lives when they return home from incarceration. It is becoming increasingly obvious to all those involved in re-entry that ex-offenders need much more than rules and punishment to prevent them from unnecessary frustration and from committing more crimes. Like all people, ex-offenders need safe and affordable housing; the opportunity for education, training, and employment; food and health care; and a supportive community that encourages personal growth, goal attainment, positive relationships, and civic engagement. The challenge is that those trying to re-establish their lives after incarceration often start building from bare ground with very limited resources. Also, having a criminal record carries with it unforeseen societal consequences long after a person has completed his or her sentence. Many people are not aware of these consequences, but such repercussions often prevent successful reintegration and may hinder goal achievement for the rest of an ex-offender’s life.

Download a PDF: Survey Reveals Barriers to Successful Ex-Offender Re-Entry

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