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What Does A Class B Felony Mean?
My Friend'S Bf Went To Jail Yesterday In Texas For Robbery....She Heard He Could Get 10 Years; And I'M Searching The Web Trying To Find Out What A Class B Felony Means...Help Anyone?
There is no Class B Felony in Texas. There is a class B misdemeanor.
CLASSIFICATION OF MISDEMEANORS – § 12.03.
Misdemeanors are categorized by the relative seriousness of the offense into three categories:
Class A misdemeanors – § 12.21.:
An individual adjudged guilty of a Class A misdemeanor shall be punished by:
(1) a fine not to exceed $4,000;
(2) confinement in jail for a term not to exceed one year; or
(3) both such fine and confinement.
Class B misdemeanors – § 12.22.:
An individual adjudged guilty of a Class B misdemeanor shall be punished by:
(1) a fine not to exceed $2,000;
(2) confinement in jail for a term not to exceed 180 days; or
(3) both such fine and confinement.
Class C misdemeanors – § 12.23.:
An individual adjudged guilty of a Class C misdemeanor shall be punished by a fine not to exceed $500.
(1) An offense designated a misdemeanor in this code without specification as to punishment or category is a Class C misdemeanor.
(2) Conviction of a Class C misdemeanor does not impose any legal disability or disadvantage.
CLASSIFICATION OF FELONIES – § 12.04.
Felonies are categorized by the relative seriousness of the offense into five categories:
Capital felonies – § 12.31:
(a) An individual adjudged guilty of a capital felony in a case in which the state seeks the death penalty shall be punished by imprisonment in the institutional division for life without parole or by death. An individual adjudged guilty of a capital felony in a case in which the state does not seek the death penalty shall be punished by imprisonment in the institutional division for life without parole.
(b) In a capital felony trial in which the state seeks the death penalty, prospective jurors shall be informed that a sentence of life imprisonment without parole or death is mandatory on conviction of a capital felony. In a capital felony trial in which the state does not seek the death penalty, prospective jurors shall be informed that the state is not seeking the death penalty and that a sentence of life imprisonment without parole is mandatory on conviction of the capital felony.
Felonies of the first degree – § 12.32:
(a) An individual adjudged guilty of a felony of the first degree shall be punished by imprisonment in the institutional division for life or for any term of not more than 99 years or less than 5 years.
(b) In addition to imprisonment, an individual adjudged guilty of a felony of the first degree may be punished by a fine not to exceed $10,000.
Felonies of the second degree – § 12.33:
(a) An individual adjudged guilty of a felony of the second degree shall be punished by imprisonment in the institutional division for any term of not more than 20 years or less than 2 years.
(b) In addition to imprisonment, an individual adjudged guilty of a felony of the second degree may be punished by a fine not to exceed $10,000.
Felonies of the third degree – § 12.34:
(a) An individual adjudged guilty of a felony of the third degree shall be punished by imprisonment in the institutional division for any term of not more than 10 years or less than 2 years.
(b) In addition to imprisonment, an individual adjudged guilty of a felony of the third degree may be punished by a fine not to exceed $10,000.
State jail felonies – § 12.35:
(a) Except as provided by Subsection (c), an individual adjudged guilty of a state jail felony shall be punished by confinement in a state jail for any term of not more than two years or less than 180 days.
(b) In addition to confinement, an individual adjudged guilty of a state jail felony may be punished by a fine not to exceed $10,000.
(c) An individual adjudged guilty of a state jail felony shall be punished for a third degree felony if it is shown on the trial of the offense that:
(1) a deadly weapon as defined by Section 1.07 was used or exhibited during the commission of the offense or during immediate flight following the commission of the offense, and that the individual used or exhibited the deadly weapon or was a party to the offense and knew that a deadly weapon would be used or exhibited; or (2) the individual has previously been finally convicted of any felony: (A) listed in Section 3g(a)(1), Article 42.12, Code of Criminal Procedure; or (B) for which the judgment contains an affirmative finding under Section 3g(a)(2), Article 42.12, Code of Criminal Procedure. An offense designated a felony in this code without specification as to category is a state jail felony.
Looking For Good Criminal Lawyer In Saigon (Ho Chi Minh)?
I Am Looking For A Experienced Criminal/Dispute Lawyer In Saigon (Ho Chi Minh) Area. He/She Should Be Good In English Or Have A Mode Of Understanding Client Properly. Reasonably Charging, Result Oriented, And On Top Of The Case.
Please Reply With As Much Information As Possible.
How Many Teens Drink And Drive?
Please Tell Me Were You Got The Info
> Drinking and driving is a leading case of death among teenagers.
> In the United States every sixteen minutes a teen dies from an alcohol related death.
> The problem of teenage drinking and driving escalates around prom and graduation.
> 32,860 teens die a year from alcohol related death.
A quarter of 16- and 17-year-olds say they drink. Among 13- to 15-year-olds, only 1 in 10 admit drinking. The legal drinking age in the United States is 21. So it's possible that drinking could be underreported among teens out of fear of disclosing illegal activity.
Four percent of 13- to 15-year-olds say they have ridden with a teen driver under the influence, compared with 13% of 16- and 17-year-olds.
A small but not insignificant number of teens report having driven a car shortly after drinking alcohol. Seven percent of 16- and 17-year-olds say they have. Obviously, 13- to 15-year-olds aren't of legal driving age and therefore don't report driving after drinking.
These results are based on telephone interviews with a randomly selected national sample of 1,028 teenagers in the Gallup Poll Panel of households, aged 13 to 17, conducted Jan. 17 to Feb. 6, 2005.
For further info, see gallup.com
Needing The Best Employment Attorney In Austin,Tx Also A List Of Pro Bono Attorneys In Austin Texas?
Volunteer Legal Services of Central Texas 700 Lavaca St Ste 603 Austin, TX 78701-3102 Phone: 512-476-5550 / 512-447-7707 Fax: 512-322-0764
Family ElderCare, Inc. Dip & Money Management Program 2210 Hancock Dr Austin, TX 78705-1450 Phone: 512-450-0844 Fax: 512-459-6436
Pension Information Counseling & Assistance Program Of The Southwest Texas 815 Brazos Suite 1100 Austin, TX 78701 Phone: 888-343-4414 Fax: 512-477-6576
Political Asylum Project of Austin - PAPA 314 E. Highland Mall Boulevard Suite 501 Austin, TX 78752 Phone: 512-478-0546 Fax: 512-476-9788
Women's Advocacy Project, Inc. PO Box 833 Austin, TX 78767-0833 Phone: 512-476-5377 (Admin.) & 800-777-FAIR Fax: 512-476-5773
Travis County Bar Association 700 Lavaca Suite 602 Austin, TX 78701 Phone: 512-472-0279 Fax: 512-473-2720
Capital Area AIDS Legal Project Of AIDS Services Of Austin P.O. Box 4874 Austin, TX 78765 Phone: 512-406-6173 Fax: 512-452-3299
Texas Community Building With Attorney Resources/Texas C-BAR 4920 N. IH 35 Austin, TX 78751 Phone: 512-374-2712 Fax: 512/447-3940
I Need Legal Help Please?
I Was Dating This Girl And I Never Actually Moved Her Into The Home Where I Live With My Grandmother. However I Went To Jail For A Month And When I Came Home Two Days Ago She Had Moved Some Of Her Belongings In. I Broke Up With Her Before I Went To Jail And Now I Can'T Get Her To Leave. I Have Asked Her Several Times To Get Out And Not Come Back But Everytime I Come Home She Is Sittin On The Couch Waiting For Me. What Legal Action Can I Take To Get Her Out Of My House?
Are you a doormat? She is not a legal tenant and she was never invited in so she has no legal rights and you do not have to give her any notice that a paying tenant would be afforded.
Take her lazy as* and bodily kick her out and tell her if she doesn't get the f*** out of here and stay away, you will call the police on her and have her charged with stalking and harassment and you will get a restraining order against her as well. If she has a key, you need to immediately re-key all of the locks to the house or get new locks.
Sorry for all of the language but, you need to get angry and nasty with this stalking freeloader. Don't feel sorry for her and don't listen to her whining and excuses and don't allow her to tell you that she has no place to go. She does and it is not with you. When you toss her out, throw her clothes and garbage out after her. Anything remaining behind is yours. She gave it to you by bringing it to your home and leaving it with you.
Is Becomming A Lawyer A Terrible Experience?
As Far As Law School And Actually Becoming One And Is It Truly &Quot;Soul-Sucking&Quot;? My Uncle Is A Lawyer And He Makes Tons Of Money, Drives An Audi, Travels Everywhere And Lives In An Upscale Apartment On The Beach In La With A Big House In Pittsburgh. He Was A Counsel For A Dental Company And Is Becomming A Lawyer Really Boring?
I just finished the "becoming a lawyer" business - graduating from law school, taking the bar, etc. I would like to think I still have a soul. I had a lot of fun in law school -- you just have to know when it's time to crack down and study. Taking the bar was definitely not the most fun I've ever had, but I didn't have a terrible summer after graduation. I took a prep class by day and was able to have fun at night, but for the 3 weeks before the bar, I cracked down and studied about 12 hours a day.
I have a family and friends, and I don't think I've gotten boring. And plenty of my friends who have been lawyers for a couple years haven't either. If you like the law, you aren't bored. If you don't and you're just doing it as a career to "get rich," then you might get bored. It's all a matter of what you want.