Information concerning methamphetamine laboratory cleanup is available in the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) resource, Voluntary Guidelines for Methamphetamine Laboratory Cleanup. Many state departments of health and/or environment also provide information on laboratory cleanup. You may be able to locate such information specific to your state by conducting a search of the state agency websites.
The Director of the Office of Sex Offender Sentencing, Monitoring, Apprehending, Registering, and Tracking (SMART) is Judge Helena Heath.
- BJA Funding Webinars
- DOJ Grants Financial Guide (2017)
- DOJ Grants Financial Guide
- DOJ Grants Financial Management Online Training
- FFATA Subaward Reporting Webinar (Webcast 17:29 minutes)
- Grants 101
- JustGrants Training Resources
- OJP Conference Cost Reporting Policy and Guidance
- OJP Financial Management Training Seminars
- OJP Financial Management Training Webinars
- OJP Grant Process
- OVC Funding Webinars
- Subawards and Procurement Contracts
- Territories Financial Support Center (TFSC)
- Tribal Financial Management Center (TFMC)
- Pass-through Entity’s Oversight Responsibilities for Subrecipients (Powerpoint Size: 9721 KB)
- Pass-through Entity’s Responsibilities Checklist (PDF Size: 167.94 KB)
- Subrecipient Financial Monitoring - Site Visit Review Items for Consideration (PDF Size: 113.85 KB)
- Sample Subrecipient Monitoring Risk Assessment Tool (PDF Size: 159.12 KB)
- Sample Subrecipient Monitoring Checklist (PDF Size: 171.71 KB)
This five-part video training series is intended to help tribal grantees fulfill their fiduciary responsibility to safeguard grant funds and ensure funds are used for the purposes for which they were awarded. These online presentations are delivered by William Faith, Staff Account (COPS), Suheyla Lasky, Grants Financial Analyst (OVW) and Michael Williams, Staff Accountant (OJP). The series covers a variety of laws, rules and regulations that affect the financial and administrative management of a grant, from pre-award through post-award to include the closeout process.
The NCJRS Virtual Library/Abstracts Database is not compatible with the program EndNote.
Many of the publications from NCJRS sponsor agencies and those housed in the NCJRS Virtual Library Abstracts Database collection are available at local libraries. NCJRS provides the "Find in a Library" service for you to search these collections. At times, it may be faster, cheaper, and/or more convenient to access documents found within the NCJRS Virtual Library at a local library.
From an abstract detail page, when you click on the Find in a Library link, NCJRS will send a formatted search to WorldCat, a consortium of over 10,000 libraries worldwide. On the WorldCat site, you can discover if the document you are interested in is available in a local library.
To learn more, view the Obtain Materials section of the Virtual Library Tutorial.
Yes, there are fees for interlibrary loans (ILL). ILLs within the United States have a fee of $15.00 per item while loans to Canada have a fee of $16.50 (USD) per item loaned. ILLs are only available to patrons in the United States and Canada. See the Interlibrary Loan section of our site for additional information about this service and how to request an ILL.
Resources may be borrowed from the NCJRS Library via interlibrary loan for a period of 6 weeks. An additional 6-week extension is available by request. See the Interlibrary Loan section of our site for additional information about this service.
The National Criminal Justice Reference Service (NCJRS) Virtual Library Abstracts Database houses materials and resources produced and/or sponsored by the Office of Justice Programs (OJP). Prior to October 2014, the Library collected resources from a wide variety of sources (i.e., research organizations, journal publishers, etc.). These materials remain available through the NCJRS collection.
The collection covers the broad subject areas of criminal and juvenile justice, as well as related fields of study. Topics including corrections, law enforcement, drugs and crime, juvenile justice, and crime victims are comprehensively covered. Similarly, more focused subjects within these broad topics are also covered, such as technology in law enforcement, domestic violence, drug policy, and youth violence.
More detailed information about the collection can be located in the Library Collection Statement and Tutorial.