I would have to know more about the bill. For a start, most prisoners already can earn credits for early release, the so-called "good time." Second, I woukd have to know the criteria by which an inmate would be considered "low" or "moderate" risk. Finally, I would need to know the range and dynamics of field supervision for early releasees. In particular, who would supervise early releasees and with what authority. If inmates deserve a "second" [or third, fourth etc] chance, the public is owed a reasonable degree of control of early releasees. This would mean hiring, training, and supervising sufficient field officers to effectively supervise releasees in the community. Field officers need to have the court or parole authority to set conditions for supervising a particular releasee e.g. a drug dependent person would need to submit to periodic drug testing. As well, field officers need to have the power to arrest supervisees who are out of compliance with their conditions of release, or who return to identifiable behavior patterns which lead toward re-offense, to take them off the street before they re-offend. Depending on the answers to these and related questions I might actually favor the expansion of "good time." A shameful percentage ofnour population, especially young men of color, is incarcerated at any given time, and too many of the wrong kinds of offenders are incarcerated.