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Moving an inmate within 2 months of their release is unusual. There might have been an incident that created the necessity to move the inmate. Or, it could be as simple as a stepping down process where they are moved preparing for reentry. Whatever the case, 2 months is short-time for sure!Read more
The sheriff deputies from the county that issued the warrant will come to pick the inmate up. They do not and will not say when they are coming (for obvious reasons) and there is zero chance they will forget to pick him up.Read more
They probably broke rules serious enough that required placing them in a facility where the security level is higher.Read more
It means that they are transferred to another facility of similar security level.Read more
No one will entertain your request. They do not take suggestions from the outside, or from lawyers for a matter like this.Read more
The release date of the current location is the deadline. Any time before that would just be good fortune.Read more
The stay at the classification center could last one week or six months, there is no set time period as there are many factors considered before the final designation.Read more
Fort Bragg (NC) and Lewis McChord (WA) are different military bases on either side of the country. The transferee is probably Army personnel with a disciplinary issue.Read more
It is usually nothing but logistics, the movement always causes anxiety as the rules are not defined, it just sometimes happens. If you're really worried, contact the case manager and simply ask if there is a problem. If you do this humbly, you might get them to pass a message to call you (or write if calling is off for now).Read more
Inmate transfer will not affect the parole hearing. In fact, they might be transferring him to a facility that holds the hearing. They do not tell the inmates about a transfer in advance of that for the safety of the transporting officers.Read more