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Statutes of Limitations
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South Carolina

What is the statute of limitations for theft in South Carolina?

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Answered 2011-01-23 18:03:23

South Carolina's statute of limitations are very basic and simple. They have decided that no statute of limitations shall apply to any crime. So theft can be prosecuted at any time in the lifetime of the accused perpetrator.

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Related Questions


There is NO statute of limitations on felony offenses in North Carolina.


South Carolina's statute of limitations are very basic and simple. They have decided that no statute of limitations shall apply to any crime. So charges of theft can be brought at any time in the lifetime of the accused perpetrator.


Yes, there is a statute of limitations for theft in North Carolina. If it is a felony or a malicious misdemeanor, there is no limitation. If it is another type of misdemeanor, it would be two years.


Statute of limitations for theft in Arizona is 1 year for misdemeanor theft, and 7 years for felony theft. There is no statute of limitations on theft from public office.


Theft is a felony in Texas. It has a statute of limitations of 5 years.


There is a five year statue of limitations on Federal identity theft if the theft did not result in the death of a person. If a death resulted from the crime, then there is no statute of limitations.


In Alabama theft with threat of violence is a felony. There is no statute of limitations. Otherwise it would be three years.


The statute of limitations for workplace theft in California is 4 years. The statute of limitations refers to the amount of time charges or a suit can be brought against another party.


There is a 2 year statute of limitations on a misdemeanor theft by taking charge in George. It is a 4 year statute of limitation if it is a felony.


as far as i know there is no statute of limitations on cc theft. but the longer it takes to convict the lesser the charge.


The statute of limitations is the set amount of time an individual or state can press charges. In a civil case the statute of limitations for theft varies from 2-3 years depending on the circumstances.


In most states the statute of limitations is 2 years for petty crimes.


There is no statute of limitations for offenses committed against the U.S. Government.


Most jurisdictions have a statute of limitations for theft. If it is a felony, there may not be a limit on the time frame.


In North Carolina there are no time limits for theft of a stolen motorcycle engine. The statue for theft is covered under N.C. Gen. Stat. ¤ 15-1.


Grand theft is classified as a felony. In South Carolina they have declined to put any limitation on criminal acts.


The statute of limitations for theft in New York is anywhere from 2 to 5 years. However the exact time will be determined by the facts of the case.



Motorcycle theft would be a felony in Texas. The statute of limitations would be 5 years. But the title would still not be clear and it would be returned to the owner.



The statue of limitations for a felony theft in Pennsylvania is five years. The statue of limitations for robbery in this state is also 5 years.


The statute of limitation in Pennsylvania on theft by deception is two years. After two years the individual cannot be prosecuted.


Identity theft is a Class A felony under FEDERAL LAW. There is no statute because it is considered a capital crime.


Not sure in Illinois but in Wisconsin the statute of limitation is commonly 6 years.


North Carolina's statute of limitations are very basic and simple. Grand theft is a felony. For a felony of any type there is no limit. Malicious misdemeanors have not limit either. Other misdemeanors are set at 2 years.



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