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When there is another charge from a separate jurisdiction, that charging jurisdiction places a "detainer" on inmates yet to be adjudicated (brought before a magistrate or judge). Therefore, your loved one is facing another charge after doing the time for the charge she got paroled for.Read more
No, released inmates may be picked up by civilians, family members and/or friends. The only time that a bus or train ticket is necessary is if they do not have someone to come and pick them up.Read more
Normally it gets done within the first three months. The calculations are done by the administration of people outside the prison staff. Some inmates have credits to be determined that would affect their actual release date.Read more
If what you are saying is accurate, 25% off 48 months is 12 months leaving 36 months of time. BUT, there are some other factors that could make the sentence even less, like if the judge allows this convict to have parole. If eligible they could conceivably get more time off but spend it on the streets as a parolee.Read more
Usually, they start out in a halfway house to get acclimated to the street again. Once there, the staff works to get them employed and housed for release from the halfway and have a successful reentryRead more
In federal prison and most of the state prison systems, the inmates are given their good time credit upfront. This is normally 15% off the sentence. So, if your inmate has 24 months, the good time drops that down to 20.4 months. There are no other ways to carve time off your sentence.Read more
We are very reliable as get our data from the Member created inmate profiles and the public information postings on government websites. Very few of them post the release date and offer it when it's a public record. The Department of Corrections or Bureau of Prisons keeps a record of those. some have the release dates and others don't. Sometimes you have to dig further by contacting the Clerk of the Court or US District Court to get the actual sentencingRead more
They are returned to you upon full release. Sometimes the many is returned to you on "debit card". Be careful as most of these cards carry hidden fees that charge you every time the card is used. If I were advising the inmate, i would go to a bank and get the entire remaining balance at one time to reduce the number of fee charges to only one time. You could then get a rechargeable debit card at any groceryRead more
The jurisdiction where he has outstanding warrants will send marshals or sheriff's department officers to transport him to answer the charges of that warrant. This is known as a "detainer", where one jurisdiction holds an offender for law enforcement of another jurisdiction.Read more
The First Step Act has retroactively released about 3,000 inmates last month that qualified for the reduction in their sentence. Inmates have an opportunity to get their sentence time reduced and participate in recidivism programs. To prepare for their release, the Justice Department worked with probation offices to create individualized release plans to ensure a smooth transition. These plans included drug treatment, post-release employment aid, and youth mentorship, among others. The Justice Department also announced sentence reductions through retroactive application of the 2010 Fair SentencingRead more