1994 supplement to Law of sentencing, probation, and parole in North Carolina
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1994 supplement to Law of sentencing, probation, and parole in North Carolina The structured sentencing act and related legislation, 1993-94 by Stevens H. Clarke

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Published by Institute of Government, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • North Carolina,
  • Parole,
  • Probation,
  • Sentences (Criminal procedure)

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatUnknown Binding
Number of Pages75
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL12098105M
ISBN 101560112271
ISBN 109781560112273
OCLC/WorldCa31025766

Download 1994 supplement to Law of sentencing, probation, and parole in North Carolina

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Parole is the conditional release of an offender to supervision prior to the expiration of the sentence. An offender must be parole eligible before consideration can be given. Eligibility is established by North Carolina general statute. Those offenders whose crimes were committed prior to October 1, may be eligible for parole although offenders with certain types of sentences, such as. North Carolina has what is known as a day mandatory parole law. The Fair Sentencing Act of (the law that determined the sentencing guidelines for offenders who committed their crime before Oct. 1, ) mandates that offenders with felony convictions serving 18 months or longer must be released.   Law of Sentencing, Probation, and Parole in North Carolina Covers North Carolina's law concerning the selection and the execution of all criminal sentences except capital punishment. Contains a detailed explanation of new structured sentencing laws as enacted in and subsequently amended through Author: Stevens H. Clarke. North Carolina is one of the handful of states that uses structured sentencing—a method of sentencing and punishing criminals where courts look at the severity of the crime and any previous criminal record in order to decide on an appropriate punishment and length of sentence. Structured sentencing is different from the indeterminate sentencing system used by most other states, where .

This Article applies to criminal offenses in North Carolina, other than impaired driving under G.S. 20 G and failure to comply with control measures under O.S. A, that occur on or after October 1, This Article does not apply to violent habitual felons sentenced under Article 2B of Chapter 14 of the General Statutes. New sentencing laws enacted during the Session of the General Assembly will change how offenders are sentenced in North Carolina. The new laws, primarily based on concepts developed by the North Carolina Sentencing and Policy Advisory Commission, 'create a system.   - Buy The Law of Sentencing, Probation and Parole in North Carolina book online at best prices in india on Read The Law of Sentencing, Probation and Parole in North Carolina book reviews & author details and more at Author: Stevens H. Clarke. Get this from a library! Law of sentencing, probation, and parole in North Carolina. [Stevens H Clarke].

Law of Sentencing, Probation, and Parole in North Carolina, Supplement: Books - at: Paperback. Buy Law of Sentencing, Probation, and Parole in North Carolina by Stevens H Clarke online at Alibris. We have new and used copies available, in 2 editions - starting at $ Shop now. Felony: Felony punishment chart and Minimum/Maximum Sentence Table for offenses committed on or after October 1, ; Misdemeanor: Misdemeanor punishment chart for offenses committed on or after October 1, ; Class B1 through E Sex Offenders: Class B1 through E Sex Offender Maximum Sentence Table for offenses committed on or after December 1, Law of sentencing, probation, and parole in North Carolina by Stevens H. Clarke, unknown edition.