Correctional institutions in the US have long been plagued by financial crises, and their financial health is a major focus of the 2016 presidential campaign.
In 2016, the US was hit hard by a series of catastrophic failures in the financial sector, leading to the resignation of President Donald Trump.
In the months following the crisis, the country’s correctional institutions were hit by a wave of bankruptcy, with many facilities closing their doors as bankruptcies spiraled into a crisis of insolvency.
The number of corrections facilities closed in the country was over 300 by late 2016, with at least 4,000 in New York City alone.
At the same time, many institutions were experiencing financial problems as well, with over $30 billion in unpaid debts at some of the countrys largest institutions.
One of the biggest failures in this financial crisis came in late 2016 when corrections institutions in Florida lost a third of their revenue as they shut down.
While there are many things that can go wrong with the system in a crisis, a lot of them are unavoidable in a time of crisis.
The result was the massive closure of more than 4,400 facilities across the country.
The financial crisis is not the only financial crisis plaguing corrections institutions.
The state of the financial health of many institutions is a key reason why some correctional institutions are closed and some remain open.
There is a growing sense that the system’s finances are in dire straits, with some institutions reporting debts as high as $50 billion.
But it’s not only financial problems that are causing the problems.
Many institutions have also experienced a host of health problems, such as obesity and diabetes.
At one point, the number of obese prisoners was more than 3 times higher than the general prison population.
In some states, prisons have been overcrowded with inmates with serious health problems.
For example, in Arizona, prison officials have said that inmates with diabetes are at risk for developing cancer.
In New York, a state where prisons are the main entry points into the community, there has been a rise in the number and severity of diabetes and obesity in prisons.
Many of these conditions have also impacted other areas of the correctional system, including drug use, mental health issues, and the homeless population.
The correctional system has also struggled to keep up with the increasing number of prisoners who are transitioning to prison, as they are increasingly unable to pay fines, fines for traffic violations, and other fines due to financial difficulties.
As the economic crisis has hit the correctional systems, there have also been increasing numbers of inmates who have been sent to prisons for non-violent offenses, including petty theft, drug possession, and property damage.
Many have also spent time in state prisons and are now transitioning into the adult prison system.
Many states have taken steps to make corrections facilities safer and better, but many of these reforms have not been as widespread or efficient as the corrections systems in the states that have been hit hardest by the crisis.
While it’s difficult to predict the future of corrections institutions, the data suggests that the financial difficulties in many of the nations largest correctional facilities are far from over.
Correction is the most expensive profession in the world, and while many correctional facilities across America have seen substantial financial losses due to the financial crisis, corrections facilities are also facing some of their most severe problems in the years since.
This article originally appeared on Polygon.
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