Dane cook’s Cook County court is now serving up some good old fashioned hot dog fare, according to a new report.
The news comes from a report by the Texas Commission on Jail Standards, which found that the county has the highest rate of non-criminal violations per capita among the 10 largest Texas counties.
The report found that while Texas prison populations have been growing for years, the number of inmates has dropped significantly over the last decade.
The state’s prisons currently hold nearly 40,000 inmates.
The Cook County Sheriff’s Office reports that it has been serving more than 3,400 meals per day since August of this year.
The county is one of only three that have no restrictions on food, according the report.
In 2017, Cook County served a record 3,936 meals to inmates.
In 2018, Cook’s meals served 2,845 inmates, and in 2019, Cook served 1,862 inmates.
The Cook County Jail, located in northeast Houston, has been one of the most restrictive places in the state.
Its inmates have been banned from wearing uniforms, wearing masks, or even having a cell phone in the facility, and there are no food restrictions on prisoners.
The jail has been under fire for not providing adequate mental health care, and it has received numerous complaints about its staffing levels.
In July, the Cook County Commissioners approved a new policy that would ban inmates from bringing in non-alcoholic beverages and restrict their access to any other food and water.
In addition, the jail will no longer allow inmates to bring in pets, such as dogs or cats, which have been used as tools to commit crimes, according a Cook County Commissioner’s memo obtained by the Houston Chronicle.
In an interview with the Houston Business Journal, Cook said he’s been working on his jail policy change for the past few months.
“I’ve got to be honest with you, I haven’t really thought about it for a while,” Cook said.
“I’m not really sure what to expect, but I feel like this is a perfect time for me to get started.”