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It takes a few weeks before they calculate and post the dateRead more
Parole is only available if the judge puts it in the Judgement and Committment Order. There are not many other ways to reduce one's sentence and get out earlier than your "out-date". There are always rumors and optimistic stories about law changes that inmates like to tell each other to keep hope alive for early release. But if you are going to do the crime, you are going to do 85% of the time.Read more
If the release date is not posted online, then you can try calling the case manager to see if they will share it with you.Read more
The one good thing is that he is in a camp. That environment is almost like the military base instead of jail. State inmates that are offered parole are done so at about the 1/3 mark of their low number. Camp inmates are already considered low risk and are afforded the lowest custody level. If he does EVERYTHING that his counselor asks of him, he will get to that Parole Board hearing quickly.Read more
The release date might be February 2017, but if he is telling you that he will be out in November it probably means that he has three months of halfway house.Read more
Your inmate should know their release date as should his counselor or case manager. If it is not posted online you should call the facility and ask the staffRead more
The only people with knowledge of the out-date are the inmate and the counselor at the facility. You might try calling there to see if they will give you the early release date (tell them you're picking him up and want to make plans). Monterey County CA Jail (831) 647-7782Read more
The release will be the day before.Read more
He is probably not eligible for the Non-Violent Second Striker rule because of the gun and gang charges - those are considered violent. But the entire answer to this may be found in the Judgement and Commitment Order signed by the judge that sentenced him. This is the way the statute reads: Inmates whose terms doubled pursuant to Penal Code and who have served 50 percent of their actual sentence, or who are within 12 months of havingRead more
Not necessarily. The majority of CEC detainees are there for far longer than 45 days.Read more