No, the parolee does not pay the parole officer, but the parolee does pay parole fees to the parole office.
When a parolee fails a drug test just a tiny bit, his parole officer lets him off on the condition parolee reports to drug test immediately afterwards. Parolee's bossman had a talk with parole officer. Suddenly employee cut off all contacts because Parole Officer told employer parolee failed drug test just one time 3 months ago. Does the parole officer have a right to tell employer or did the parole officer violate the parolee's Privacy Right?
The parolee signed a waver of rights when he met his parole officer for the first time. Essentially, in order to stay free, the parolee is made to give the parole officer that right.
Yes, they can. They have to have permission from their SISP parole officer to do so, but it is permitted.
You may send any correspondence "Care Of" the parole office to which the parolee reports. His parole officer will see that the mail is received.
Call the parole office for the county in which the parolee lives. Identify yourself (or not), identify the parolee, and ask to speak to that person's parole officer. You may not reach him/her, but you will likely be transferred to his/her voicemail.
No. In most cases your parole officer will have you meet him on street corner annually to be in compliance.
Everywhere. He has full authority over the parolee.
A PO may not directly "regulate" a parolee's children, but the PO may "regulate" the contact the parolee has with his children.
The parole officer must comport himself firm but fair and at all times professional.
The term of their parole is given to the parolee at the time they are released on parole. If they satisfactorily complete their parole they will be notified of that fact by their Parole Officer or the court.
They would answer to law enforcement and the courts.