Nebraska’s Darrel Parker was pardoned from his murder charges years ago when the federal court found that his confession was “coerced and involuntary.” Parker was convicted of murdering his wife, Nancy Parker, who was found dead by Darrel on December 14, 1955. She was said to have been writing out Christmas cards when she was attacked; Darrel found her beaten, raped, strangled, and bound in their bed when he came home around noon. Darrel was called in for questioning where he was interrogated by John Reid, namesake of the Reid technique of interrogation. Darrel explained that Reid grabbed him by
Archive for the ‘Criminal Record Expungement’ Category
According to ARS 13-921, a defendant in Arizona may plead guilty and agree to probation if the following apply: The defendant is under the age of 18 at the time of the offense. The defendant is not sentenced to a term of imprisonment. The defendant is convicted of a felony. The defendant does not have a prior felony conviction. Many young kids and teenagers get caught up in crime before understanding the consequences that criminal convictions can have on their future. With the right legal representation, juveniles in Arizona can start fresh after they complete the terms of their probation.
Dealing with the consequences of a criminal conviction in Arizona is hard enough—paying fines, serving jail time, completing community service requirements—but the impact on your permanent record can be detrimental for a lifetime. In this competitive work environment, having anything on your criminal record, even if it’s a simple misdemeanor, could be the difference between getting the job and staying unemployed. While there are some charges that cannot be expunged or set aside in Arizona, including crimes involving children or crimes involving a deadly weapon, many of them can. Contact expungement attorney, Jeremy Geigle at 480-818-9943 to schedule a FREE
Expungement in Arizona is not limited to one offense. You can remove multiple felonies from your record. You can literally get rid of a felony record. When a judge grants a motion to set aside your criminal convictions, he orders that you also be released from all penalties and disabilities resulting from the conviction (with some statutory exceptions). In Arizona you can start to clean up your record today! To further discuss the possibility of setting aside your criminal convictions in Arizona, please contact myself, criminal defense attorne,y Jeremy Geigle at (480) 818-9943.
If you want to expunge a DUI in Arizona, you’ll need to file a motion to set aside the DUI. If granted this motion will actually remove the conviction from your record. You will no longer have a misdemeanor DUI on your record. Expunge and set aside are different terms under the law and sometimes are confused with one another. To learn more about DUI convictions and criminal record expungement, please visit my criminal defense attorney blog. Have additional questions about other types of criminal offenses in Arizona? Call (480) 818-9943 to schedule a free criminal law or DUI expungement consultation
You can remove from your record a DUI conviction in Arizona. Some people call this expungement, but it is more properly called setting aside a conviction. True expungement, in other words completely removing the entire record, is reserved for juveniles and most crimes committed while under 18. If you have successfully completed DUI probation, fulfilled all financial obligations to the court, and have not been in too much trouble since the DUI, you ought to apply to have the DUI conviction removed from your record. Each case is unique. If you have a DUI conviction on your record and you
If you’re convicted of criminal trespass in Mesa, Phoenix or any other city in Arizona, you can have the conviction removed from your record. Expunging a criminal record in Arizona is difficult unless your offense was committed as a juvenile. You can remove the conviction, however, by filing a motion to set aside the conviction. A court would be more willing to set aside your conviction if you successfully completed probation and you have a clean record since. Courts will however, take each situation and balance whether or not the person deserves a clean record. You’ll want to provide all
Shoplifting in Arizona is typically charged as a class one misdemeanor. As with other crimes in Arizona, there is no mandatory reporting to spouse or parents. However, a simple public records search would reveal the charge in most jurisdictions. There are many possible ramifications of being charged or convicted of a crime in Arizona – both inside and outside of the criminal justice system. Criminal convictions can affect your ability to teach in a school, obtain a loan, rent an apartment, or get the job you want to name a few. For more information about shoplifting charges in Arizona, contact
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