A JUVENILE JUSTICE
Because All Kids Deserve a Second Chance
Could you forgive? There are no easy answers, but LOST FOR LIFE will
begin that very important dialogue. If you would like to show the film or be in
touch with the filmmakers, please contact me at
And check out these links. Regardless of where you think you stand on the
issue of redemption vs. retribution, you will find there are no easy answers.
Link to Lost for Life first trailer, press kit, and more:
Separate YouTube Trailer Link:
Huffington Post review: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/nancy-doyle-palmer-/lost-
Nantucket Film Interview (20 minutes) If the link doesn’t take you directly
there, type in Lost for Life and/or Joshua Rofe
Where do I begin with this letter? I
remember when I first was arrested, I
wanted to find something positive to invest
in and immediately turned toward
education. I studied for about a month and
then I went and took my GED tests.
THE LITTLEST THINGS CAN CHANGE
Won’t you please support learning for our
young men and women?
Even though I was subsequently sentenced to 40 years, I still was
happy that I found a positive avenue that I could invest my time into
and hopefully become a better person.
(read the rest of the letter)
LOST FOR LIFE, a
crimes and are
sentences, asks the question Could You Forgive?
LOST FOR LIFE has Colorado connections with
two prisoners, Josiah Ivy and Jacob Ind, a victim,
family members, and Sean Taylor, who received a
life sentence as a juvenile and had his sentence
commuted by Governor Bill Ritter.
We at the Pendulum Foundation believe that the only real prison is
the prison of the heart. Our goal is to physically, emotionally and
spiritually free all of our young men and women whose childhoods
have been lost, and who have been thrown away in Colorado’s
Speakers’ Bureau /