Changes to the state’s parole system should include the creation earned good-time credits for good behavior, an increase in the number of parole board commissioners and an end to pre-adjudication detention for non-criminal violations, according to a report released Tuesday by the New York State Bar Association.

The proposed changes come amid a broader debate over criminal justice law reforms in New York, with end to cash bail and discovery law changes taking effect in the coming weeks.

The recommendations from the bar association’s Task Force on the Parole System included input from judges, prosecutors and defense attorneys.

“NYSBA’s Task Force on the Parole System has developed actionable solutions to the woefully high reincarceration rate of parolees in New York state, which we urge the legislature to consider when it reconvenes in January,” said NYSBA President Hank Greenberg. “This includes eliminating mandatory detention for alleged technical violations of parole, establishing a system of ‘earned good time credits’ and increasing the number of parole commissioners.”

The revocation of parole for technical violations resulting in re-incarceration for thousands of people. Of the 21,675 people sent back to a state prison in 2016, 29 percent were jailed for technical parole violations.