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Parole and Conditional Release

Can two felons live in the same residence?


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Answered 2010-08-06 21:53:38

No, it is illegal for two convicted felons to reside in the same place. They are not even supposed to spend time together outside of the home. If convicted felon #1 got pulled over for something felon#2 could go to jail for guilt by association. The only "loop hole" I know of is if two or more convicted felons were in a vehicle together and had some type of Alchoholics Anonymous or Narcotics Anonymous material such as books, pamphlets, journals etc, they would be OK obviously as long as they weren't doing anything illegal! The drug/alcohol recovery material is their reasoning as to why they are together.

Another answer:

If the terms of either's probation or parole prohibit contact with other convicted felons, no.

Another thought:

As to the first answer, that won't hold up because anyone could throw AA books in their car and claim they're going to a meeting. No way will a judge let that go. but I don't know the rules about association. However, convicted felons may live together if they are married and the terms and conditions of parole/probation allow for it. It all comes down to that. I suspect that even if two felons are married, if the judge says no, he can enforce it. If they are not married but terms and conditions as set down by judge/parole/probation agent allow a specific couple to reside together, it would only apply to those specific people. The only thing that can be done is to be completely open and honest with judge/PO and find out what is allowed and what isn't as per each individuals terms and conditions.


Related Questions

Okay! Let me get this straight. A Parolee can parole to a halfway house, correct? A halfway how is where they house other felons, right? Parolee not being able to hang around other felons is*t. I think this is just another way a prejudice society has found to f**k with a felon.

Yes, under certain conditions and if the felons are siblings or closely related.

Gracie Mansion is the Official Residence but the last two Mayors have elected not to take up residence there.

No, in the state of Indiana two felons cannot live together. Therefore, your son and son-in-law cannot live together when the other gets out on parole.

Not typically. Even in cases where the two are a married couple, probation may require they reside separately.One of the most common probation stipulations is no contact with other felons.

Contact your local police department to report it... However you must be absolutely sure of the laws in your state... In many states If both are convicted felons and they are legally married then they are permitted to live together as husband and wife... In other states 2 felons may reside at the same address if they are family members and one/both of them are not on parole or probation.

Yes, two convicted felons can hang out together. But if one is trying to make improvements to their life, the other person may hold him back from being able to do so.

Yes, I have two eastern box turtles and two Russian tortoise's that live in the same enclosure.

The premise is a fallacy. It is not possible to live in two states. Legally you have one primary residence and you may have secondary residences. You can only vote in a state where you are a resident and you cannot be a resident of more than one state. The answer is no.

Two requirements for voting: a) Be 18 years of age b) Be a U.S. citizen and registered in your state of residence.

No there are three syllables. Res-i-dence.

Yes, but they have to be in the same game and match.

They can but it will get messy (they will fight)

There are several race tracks in KY and their schedules do overlap a little, so yes, there could be two live races at the same time.

Gerbils can (and should) live with a gerbil friend or two of the same sex--that's it. No other animal is safe to live with a gerbil in the same cage or tank.

A "Hall of Residence" is a term used to refer to a college or university dormatory. It's where students live while they're going to college. Some halls of residence are for females only, others for males only, and still others are for both. Some colleges call halls of residence in which both males and females may live "co-educational." Some halls of residence have small rooms only large enough for one student to live, in which there will be a bed, a desk, a bookshelf and a closet. Others have rooms big enough for two students, with two beds, and one or two bookshelves and desks (usually two desks so both students can do homework at the same time). Still others have rooms big enough for three, four or more students. Some halls of residence (especially in military schools) are almost more like miltary barracks, having large areas with many beds, desks between them, and closets in the center aisle or footlockers at the foot of the beds. It all just depends on the school. Bathrooms with showers in most halls of residence are usually shared... one or two to a floor. Some halls of residence have one bathroom shared by every two dorm rooms. Still others have a bathroom right in the dorm room, one per room, almost like a hotel or motel (though that is very rare). There are even halls of residence where each room is really almost like a small apartment, with its own bathroom and kitchen or kitchenette... which is really rare. Some halls of residence are really just apartment buildings. This is typically the case with graduate student housing. In such cases, it's really almost a misnomer to refer to the buildings as "halls of residence." They're basically just apartment buildings, only on a college campus, and typically restricted to grad students. Again, though, it really just all depends on the school.

you can create an avatar then change it but no you can not crete two accounts with the same email if it will be on xbox live

the residence of Dr. Menete and Lucie!

No. They are two different fish. They live in closely the same habitats.

According to Florida Department of Corrections report for FY 2007, there were 92,844 inmates currently in prison, all (or nearly all, at least 99.99 percent) of whom would be felons. Also the report for that same year indicates that 153,692 people were on some form of state supervision (probation, community control, etc.). Not everybody sentenced to state supervision is a felon, but a vast majority are. These numbers only show a small percentage of the total population of Florida who are felons. It is estimated that well over a million felons (perhaps closer to 2 million) reside in Florida who have been released from prison, have completed their community supervision, or have moved to Florida from other places and would not be included in the two reports cited above.

yes if not you will soon find out

Two mothers who live in the same neighborhood -__________-'

Wait a minute - There are two questions here: First - If you don't reside in the residence they CAN legally prevent you from entering. Second - HOWEVER - if you don't live there and they won't allow you access - you are under no obligation (legal or otherwise) to provide the residence with service. Call the utility company and have the utilities disconnected.

If they live in your house then without moving to another town your two characters can not play at the same time.

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