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We're figuring the sentence is about 35 months, and normally they get an automatic 15% good time credit. Therefore, 85% of that would be 29.75 months. Guessing the release date somewhere at March 2021Read more
Release dates are not provided to the general public at all facilities. You can check Vinelink, or call the institution and speak with your inmate's counselor. They surely know the out-datesRead more
Good question. The state will provide a bus ticket to the release destination. If the family can afford a flight, the prison staff will transport the released to the airport.Read more
Well, congratulations for riding it out with him. This next episode will be another test. He is going to be overwhelmed at all the new technology that everyone uses and knows well. He'll feel left out in that regard. He will be somewhat institutionalized in the habits and routines that got him to the door. The hurdles are finding work and getting into positive and progressive routines that have some hope attached. Without that feeling that he can provide for hisRead more
There are no "early release programs" available unless you are willing to provide information to the authorities about another crime that leads to the arrest and conviction of someone else. If you see someone getting out earlier than their release date, they got out by snitching.Read more
No. Early release for two months left on his bid? Come on man!!!Read more
That is a terrible story, we are sorry for your loss, the fact that he has an out date at all is crazy. Our guess here is that it was a minor incident report that took some of his granted "good time" (all inmates get their good time credits at the beginning of their bid) which could be a short list of possible violations (fighting, contraband, gambling, possession of drugs or tobacco, or repeat violations) OR it is more likely aRead more
Tentative date is the current "release date" of "out date" given the inmate. It is tenative and that normally means there are more calculations to be determined before they give a final. This means they anticipate it could change so YES, you might get some good news.Read more
If you mean "good time" credits against the release date, the answer is "Absolutely". All inmates are afforded 15% good time at the beginning of their bid. Only bad behavior and/or incident reports can take that away.Read more
Six years is a serious sentence for a juvenile. Depending on the previous criminal history the judge could put an early release provision in the youth's Judgement and Commitment Order. Then, it's up to your son to take the programming "to heart" which would give him a shot at getting out early. If it's available to him and he wakes up, he will more than likely get out sooner than the six years.Read more