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probation/parole violations Archives

Plan your life carefully when you are on parole or probation

There are things that you have to think about when you are on probation or parole that don't matter in other cases. When you are sentenced to probation upon conviction or released from prison on parole, you must ensure that you comply with all of the conditions that you are being held to. If you don't follow these, you can face a violation that might land you right back in front of the judge.

Process for moving out-of-state when on probation or parole

For people who are being monitored on parole or probation, the need to move out of state for something comes with an addition consideration that most people don't have to think about. You will have to get your probation or parole moved from one state to another. This is done through the Interstate Compact Offender Tracking System.

Probation is only temporary, but may be extended due to problems

As we discussed in our previous blog post, a crooked probation officer can make your time on probation seem impossible. Fortunately, most probationers won't have to deal with dishonest probation officers. This doesn't mean that you will be able to do what you want, even if that violates your probation terms. Instead, the probation officers who are over your case will have to do the job they are paid to do and ensure you are complying with the terms of your program.

Crooked probation officers can make life difficult

People who are serving time on probation expect that their probation officers will be fair and just. In some cases, people get good probation officers who work to ensure that they have a fair shot at moving past their criminal matters. In other cases, the probation officers are crooked.

Probation violations need firm defenses before the judge

Probation is a serious program that has strict restrictions for what you can and can't do. When you don't comply with the terms of the program, you can face a probation violation. This can mean that you have to stand before a judge. The judge will decide if you are guilty of the probation violation or not.

What constitutes a probation violation?

When a defendant is on probation, perhaps one of their biggest fears is being sent back to spend more time in a jail cell. Therefore, when accused of having violated the terms of their probation, there's no wonder that a defendant might be concerned about just how the alleged violation might impact their life.

Criminal defense matters require a well-rounded plan

We recently discussed what constitutes a probation violation. This is one aspect of the criminal justice system that many people don't think about. When you are charged with a crime, you might be able to avoid jail time upon conviction by being placed on probation. While this might seem like an easy way to resolve the case, you must take probation very seriously.

Carefully plan your violation defense since it is a bench trial

We recently discussed the case of the Seacoast woman who was guilty of 12 parole violations. This case is one of the prime examples of why you should carefully follow your parole plan if you are subject to one. Even a probation plan should be followed exactly as it is written because you can face charges for violating probation or parole if you are supposed to comply with one of these programs and don't.

A Seacost woman is convicted in 12 parole violations

A 47-year-old Seacost woman, who had recently garnered a spot in the country's Most Wanted Fugitive list, was found guilty Wednesday, Jan. 11, 2017, of 12 different parole violations. The hearing took place at the U.S. District Court of New Hampshire in Concord in front of Judge Paul Barbadoro.

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