Write an argumentative essay of the controversial issue Should juveniles convicted in criminal court

Write an argumentative essay of the controversial issue Should juveniles convicted in criminal court be place in a juvenile facility or an adult prison?
The claim of this essay should be that Juvenile convicted in adult court should be place in an adult facility.
The components of this essay should include:
title page
abstract ( APA format, 150 Words include 3-5 keywords in APA format)
3 supporting arguments ( each argument should be supported with empirical evidence)
1 counter arguements (the counterclaim should be supported with empirical evidence).
a rebuttal for the counterclaim (the rebuttal for the counter claim should be supported with empirical evidence)
conclusion (should include: explaination why my claim matter, what are new the possibilities now that the claim has been established, and include implication to my arguments
Two supports that I have:
1. Juvenile who commits adult crime should go to adult prison because the juvenile justice system is ineffiective for deterring behaviour.
the article that I use to support this claim is :
Veneziano, C., Veneziano, L., & Gill, A. (2001). Perceptions of the juvenile justice system among adult prison inmates. Journal of Offender Rehabilitation, 32(3), 53–61. https://doi.org/10.1300/j076v32n03_04
2. juvenile should go to adult prison because harsher treatment in adult prison is effective because it will impose pain, denigration and fear of furture consequence if they reoffend
the article that I used to support the claim is:
Lane, J., Lanza-Kaduce, L., Frazier, C. E., & Bishop, D. M. (2002). Adult versus juvenile sanctions: Voices of Incarcerated Youths. Crime & Delinquency, 48(3), 431–455. https://doi.org/10.1177/0011128702048003004
For the counterclaim:
I argue that kiessl and wurger research suggest that childern when compared with adult are more sensitive to detention and are more likely to be victimized.
Kiessl, H., & Würger, M. (2002). Victimization of incarcerated children and juveniles in South Africa. International Review of Victimology, 9(3), 299–329. https://doi.org/10.1177/026975800200900305
I use the follow article to counter the claim :
Ahlin, E. M., & Hummer, D. (2019). Sexual victimization of juveniles incarcerated in jails and prisons: An exploratory study of prevalence and risk factors. Victims & Offenders, 14(7), 793–810. https://doi.org/10.1080/15564886.2019.1658675
Please use this article and counterclaim and expand on what i have.
below is a rough draft of what i had for the supporting argument, please expand on what I have and please provide a 3rd supporting argument, with empirical evidence.
Juvenile who commits adult crime should go to adult prison because the juvenile justice system is ineffective for deterring behaviour. Adult inmates those who had or had not been adjudicated as a juvenile agrees that the system is not effective in deterring crime (Veneziano et al., 2001) Those who were adjudicated further states that the juvenile justice system could not have done nothing to deter their behaviour (Veneziano et al., 2001). This is a clear reflection on the inmates evaluating their past behaviour and their honest response that juvenile justice system would not have help them. Their personally opinion as it relates to the own experience and the fact that they are again incarcerated is a clear indication that the juvenile justice is not effective. Their reflection also provide insight that clearly a more stern and harsher intervention would have been more helpful. The inmates further agreed that a more effective method would be to implement juvenile lock up and harsher treatment (Veneziano et al., 2001).
Now that we know that a harsher treatment should be in the home run for deterring behaviour, and that retribution and public safety is at the core of adult prison’s values (Bechtold and Cauffman, 2014). We can again argue that juvenile convicted in adult court should be place in adult prison because the harsher treatment in adult prison is the strongest effect because it will impose pain, denigration, and fear of future consequences if they reoffend (Lane et al., 2002). Lane et al research indicates that deep ended juvenile program and blended program were the most beneficially to deter behaviour. What these two programs have in common is the level of treatment they impose. Deep ended program are the highest level of treatment program within the juvenile justice system that is reserve for the most severe criminal youth and the latter involve placement in an adult prison and integrating juvenile programs within the prison (Lane et al., 2002). Due to the harsher scale of the deep ended program, it was the most effective of the two programs in the juvenile justice system. Though there are also evidence that prove that the juvenile justice system in fact deter criminal behaviour it would be in the best interest that it does so by focusing on using low end program to deter youth who requires less intervention and allow adult prison to effectively deter severe youth by implementing its retribution by means of punishment approach, and integrating youth programs to solidifies its effect. The youth in the study agrees to this approach by highlighting that the benefit of being incarcerated in an adult prison stemmed from mix programming and deprivation with deprivation being more critical (Lane et al, 2002).
List of other articles that I used:
Bechtold, J., & Cauffman, E. (2014). Tried as an adult, housed as a juvenile: A tale of youth from two courts incarcerated together. Law and Human Behavior, 38(2), 126–138. https://doi.org/10.1037/lhb0000048
Griffin, P. (2003). Trying and sentencing juveniles as adults: An analysis of state transfer and blended sentencing laws. PsycEXTRA Dataset. https://doi.org/10.1037/e312202005-001
Loeffler, C. E., & Grunwald, B. (2015). Processed as an adult. Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency, 52(6), 890–922. https://doi.org/10.1177/0022427815581858
Pomeroy, E. C., Green, D. L., & Kiam, R. (2001). Female juvenile offenders incarcerated as adults. Journal of Social Work, 1(1), 101–115. https://doi.org/10.1177/146801730100100107
Rainville, G. A., & Smith, S. K. (2003). Juvenile felony defendants in criminal courts. PsycEXTRA Dataset. https://doi.org/10.1037/e387872004-001
Shook, J. J. (2013). Juvenile or adult? negotiating and contesting childhood in the courtroom. Children and Youth Services Review, 35(8), 1236–1244. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.childyouth.2013.04.010