What is shock probation?
This usually means a period of incarceration prior to relase to probation supervision.
What terms refers to a sentence where the offender serves a term of imprisonment followed by a term of probation?
There may be a number of terms to describe it; however, it sounds like you're referring to "Shock Probation". In Shock Probation, a defendant is sentenced to do a short period of time in jail/prison. This prison-time is intended to "scare" (or shock) the defendant out of committing crimes in the future. Then, after a specified amount of time in jail/prison, the defendant will serve the remainder of their sentence on probation. Shock Probation is… Read More
True false when using shock probation the judge sentences an offender to a prison term and then suspends the sentence before the offender actually starts to serve the sentence in a jail or prison?
I have never heard of the term "shock" probation. But other than that, you have accurately described all probation sentences, except for the fact that nothing is "suspended." You are simply out in the general population (at the pleasure of the court) and as long as you obey a few simple rules you will be okay. HOWEVER - never forget that behind that probation lies the sentence itself, for which you could be remanded to… Read More
Shock incarceration is when a judge hands down a lengthy sentance for a 1st time offender, say 6 months, and then orders their release after a short time and puts then on probation. Shoch (the incarceration) usually lasts between 10 and 25 days.
* S.E.S. = Suspended Execution of Sentence: The defendant is placed on probation with an incarceration amount preset in case of revocation. * The Judge is limited to executing only that sentence if the defendant is revoked. An S.E.S. is a conviction for all purposes. * The judge may impose whatever conditions on defendant's probation deemed appropriate. * CAO will ask that particular conditions be imposed on case-by-case basis. (e.g. shock time, community service, drug… Read More
Administrative probation is sometimes referred to as "Court supervised" probation. Administrative Probation means you will not have to report monthly in person to a probation officer. However, you are still on probation. You still must complete all required terms and conditions of your probation or you face a warrant for your arrest for Violation of Probation.
Intermediate probation, intensive probabtion, strict probation, and "file drawer" probation.
Yes, your probation will be revoked if you do not pay probation fees, if you miss your probation hearing, or if you fail a drug test.
Does a probation officer or judge decide the extension of your probation based upon driving under revocation recently received?
The judge decides whether you get probation, or not, and the terms of the probation. The Probation Officer just carries out the court's order and administers the probation order.
No, your probation is for a past offense and can be revoked at any point by your probation officer. ANSWER No you do not need to be found guilty of new charges. Any violation of the conditions of probation can result in revocation. Probation officers do not revoke probation only a judge can order probation revoked.
Theoretically yes: a probation officer can still come to your house or visit your workplace regardless of what type of probation you are on. However, in most states if you were placed on administrative probation this normally doesn't happen. Administrative probation basically means you are still subject to your terms and conditions of probation but are not being supervised by a probation officer. If you violate any of the standard conditions of administrative probation, it's… Read More
After. A person is not on probation until they are sentenced to probation by the Court. Why would they get a probation officer until they are sentenced?
1 to 5 years, just get a good lawyer and that will help alot, ther is sumthing called shock probation ask the D.A about that cuz its up to them on how thay want to do it.
Yes I'm afraid you can violate a probation you don't have
The judge who granted you probation sentences you if your probation is revoked.
It depends on the circumstances (why the person is on probation) and the terms of the probation.
When you were placed on probation the judge required a specific restriction on your probation. It was subsequently changed, thus your condtion of probation was "amended."
Yes you can. If you are surrendered by your probation officer for violations you have the right to a probation surrender hearing were you have the right to deny the allegations put forward by the probation office/officer and provide evidence on your behalf. The burden of proof is on the probation officer.
It depends entirely as to whether you are on misdemeanor probation or felony probation.
Probation or jail, or jail and then probation, it depends upon the judge.
It may depend on WHAT you're on probation for, and what the restrictions of your probation are.
no you cant leave the state while on probation unless you get permission from your probation officer or you will go to jail and most probation officers will tell you that you can't have any weapons while on probation
That person that was on probation has been granted early termination (got off of probation early). Now if it said probation revoked then that means that the person violated probation and has been sent back to jail or prison
You do not have to pay any probation officer directly. You do most likely have to pay probation supervision fees, however. These payments are NOT made to your probation officer but usually to the clerk's office of your sentencing court.
Not unless someone is living in the house that is on probation. Probationers surrender some of their civil rights, but someone not on probation has search and seize protection that a probation officers powers can not supersede.
Yes, your Probation Officer can certainly warn you if you have violated the conditions of your probation. He can also return you to jail.
READ YOUR PROBATION PAPERS - everybody's is different. Or, ask your Probation Officer. Depending on the conditons of YOUR probation you may, or may not, have travel restrictions.
Probation itself is not a conviction, however if you are on probation it's because you have been convicted of a crime, and have been given probation in lieu of a jail sentence.
That depends on the terms of your probation. You really need to check with your lawyer or probation officer.
This would be a probation violation warrant for a person who was on felony probation.
Your probation officer.
what does probation mean
It is usually the other way round as the Probation Office is supposed to keep an eye on you as you, at regular times, report to him. If you violated your probation it would be the Probation Officer who would notify the courts.
Can someone be put into jail for not being able to pay probation restitution if no longer on probation and was diagnosed with psychosis?
if you pay probation but not on the day due do you have time as long as your probation is not up
There are Probation Officers and then there are Federal Probation officers... Who pays them? The goverment! As a Probation officer i get paid by the State and enjoy all the health benefits that the state offers.
Not unless your probation officer has consented to and arranged for a transfer of your probation.
Yes, you can get married while on probation, but it may require the written permission of your probation officer.
It depends on the terms of your probation. Typically, probation prohibits international travel.
It depends on the state, and the offense that you are on probation for.
No, you can not drink on probation you will go to jail !
Your probation will be revoked.
You are in violation of your probation
Oversees parolees on probation.
It depends on what you are on probation for and how long.
if you violate any of your conditions of probation that were set by the judge, it will be enough grounds for the judge to revoke your probation.
Check w/ your probation officer. It will depend on the terms of your probation.
a felony Another View: It depends entirely as to whether you are on misdemeanor probation or felony probation.
It is known as a "Violation of Probation." But an inmate (meaning someone who is IN jail/prison) cannot be on probation. Probation begins after they are released.
Usually not, unless the terms of probation specified otherwise. If you're not certain, you can ask your probation officer, and they'll be able to tell you what is or is not in violation of your probation.
If you had a felony and had to do probation and pay restitution and did not complete your probation or pay your restitution because you became homeless what could happen?
If you do not complete the terms of your probation, your probation could be revoked and you could be required to serve any or all time remaining on your probation. It doesn't matter why you didn't do it.