Scott Budnick, second from left, executive producer of "The Hangover" comedy movies, who has gained national attention for mentoring juvenile offenders through his nonprofit Anti-Recidivism Coalition, poses with colleagues in Los Angeles Friday, Aug. 16, 2013. From left are: Jimmy Wu, who served 16 years in prison and is now a mentor; Budnick; Jesse Aguiar (CQ), former gang member and now a counselor; and Franky Carrillo, who served 21 years for a crime he didn't commit and was freed in March, 2011 by the Innocence Project.
Scott Budnick, second from left, executive producer of "The Hangover" comedy movies, who has gained national attention for mentoring juvenile offenders through his nonprofit Anti-Recidivism Coalition, poses with colleagues in Los Angeles Friday, Aug. 16, 2013. From left are: Jimmy Wu, who served 16 years in prison and is now a mentor; Budnick; Jesse Aguiar (CQ), former gang member and now a counselor; and Franky Carrillo, who served 21 years for a crime he didn't commit and was freed in March, 2011 by the Innocence Project. Reed Saxon AP
Scott Budnick, second from left, executive producer of "The Hangover" comedy movies, who has gained national attention for mentoring juvenile offenders through his nonprofit Anti-Recidivism Coalition, poses with colleagues in Los Angeles Friday, Aug. 16, 2013. From left are: Jimmy Wu, who served 16 years in prison and is now a mentor; Budnick; Jesse Aguiar (CQ), former gang member and now a counselor; and Franky Carrillo, who served 21 years for a crime he didn't commit and was freed in March, 2011 by the Innocence Project. Reed Saxon AP
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Group founded by ‘Hangover’ producer aims to reform Sacramento’s juvenile offenders

September 19, 2016 03:37 PM