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Appealing your sentence is better than a long shot, but far from a sure thing.
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After arrest often comes the filing of criminal charges. Look here for information on how prosecutors bring cases against defendants.
The two pleas at the center of the criminal justice system are "not guilty" and "guilty." But there are other pleas, too.
Here we cover the rules around trials, where prosecutors must prove guilt beyond a reasonable doubt.
The evidence that the government and defense gather is fundamental to a criminal case, as are the rules for what must be shared with the other side.
Here we have information on why suspects go into and how they get out of jail.
Motions--like ones to reduce bail and ones to suppress evidence--lay the groundwork for criminal cases.
A whopping majority of criminal cases don't go to trial. Learn the ways in which most cases are resolved.
Statutes set out the possible punishment for crimes, but they often don't paint the whole picture.
Probation and parole are different kinds of out-of-custody supervision. ... Read more
A probation violation can certainly lead to revocation. ... Read more
Appeals of probation revocation are often tough to win. ... Read more
A presentence report can have a lot to do with the ultimate punishment. ... Read more
Probationers can move in some situations; in others, they can't. ... Read more
Does this kind of sentence stick with you? ... Read more
Jail and prison very different kinds of incarceration. ... Read more
Criminal punishment can take many forms. ... Read more
How much time does the prosecution have to charge you in the Mountain State? ... Read more