These are all questions he should be asking his attorney.Thank you in advance!
My son is 20 years old and is getting ready to sign a plea bargain for a breaking and entering and burglary.
He will be on probation of course
He has not lived with me for the past 2 years.
I have just recently become homeless. We live in a tourist City. I know my situation will change quickly.
No family or friends willing to help them out till I can get back on my feet.
My question is can he be homeless while on probation?
Second question typically how long would probation run for this type of charge?
1. You should NOT be posting his criminal issues on the internet. Even if he is aware. His attorney will be pissed if s/he was aware that his/her clients mother was doing this. Hell! S/he would be pissed if her/his client did this.Yes we are going to try and get ahold of his attorney tomorrow. Just trying to to get a head start and hopefully be able to give my son some encouraging words tomorrow.
Thank you for your response!
My apologies. I did not realize it was something that his attorney would be upset about.1. You should NOT be posting his criminal issues on the internet. Even if he is aware. His attorney will be pissed if s/he was aware that his/her clients mother was doing this. Hell! S/he would be pissed if her/his client did this.
2. Your son is an adult and should be dealing with his own legal issues. As it is already 4:30 am eastern time he just has a few hours til he can talk to his attorney.
Px Hx = posting history. I think it important that the members here view your other thread.
The ACLU has been arguing the constitutionality of violating probationers/parolees on the sole basis of homelessness. It is far from a settled issue in many states.Not offering parole or probation to people who don't have a place to go (or even a job) is not unconstitutional in the least.
Locking people up because they're homeless is arguable. The laws are couched with terms to skate the constitutionality. The eighth circuit however said many of such (such as bans on sleeping in public places) are indeed unconstitutional, though that's not a precedent that's applied across the country.