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It is unlikely. But there are instances where the probationer petitions the court and asks to have the terms served in another district. They might approve it if she offers to incur any extra cost of this transfer.Read more
It can't hurt to speak the parole officer but you know that they have little sympathy or tolerance for the violator. The POs role is to keep the integrity of the judicial process when rewarding an inmate with parole. If the inmate cannot keep their end of the deal - or worse catch another charge, they will get violated and must return to prison to do the remaining time left on their original sentence. They might even catch more timeRead more
It is unlikely that there will be a second change. The "circumstance" would have to be VER compelling for the Board to even entertain the thoughtRead more
If he went back in on a violation, the original sentence is what he is probably going to serve. When an inmate gets granted leniency and then violates, the courts are not happy. They are not happy because it makes them look bad in deciding to give that offender a break. Usually no second chances there.Read more
No, marriage after incarceration is not a determinate in considering whether an inmate is fit for parole. A parole hearing is an opportunity for the offender to present his or her side of the story, and express their own thoughts as to why they feel they should be paroled. Many subjects come up during the course of the hearing. These typically include the details of the offense, prior criminal history, the guidelines which the Commission uses in making theirRead more
Why did he not take his drug test? When he got out early he knew what the rules were. "Just a VOP (violation of probation) for not taking a drug test" makes it sound like YOU think it's no big deal. Yes, he is probably going back to finish the original sentence length.Read more
With all due respect, this sounds like it's going to be tough to get much leniency from the board with all of what appears to be stacked against him.Read more
This is a simple violation issue. The offender was given the opportunity to cut his time short by completing a drug class. Following instructions to the people who hold sway over their freedom need to understand and consider what is more important, winning an argument of freedom.Read more
Violations for not charging his anklet sounds like BS to us. ALL of the recharging of ankle bracelets are not requirements of the offender wearing them. They are not to be removed and cannot be charged while being worn. IF there is an issue, the probation officers get a "battery low" warning and then call the person in to have the anklet changed out. There are too many possible variables for us to determine or guess how much timeRead more