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  • Am I Eligible for an Expungement under Penal Code 1203.4 in California?
      by Kaass Law

    Convicted of a crime? Expunge your conviction under Penal Code § 1203.4. If granted in court, after your conviction is expunged it will allow you to reopen your case and set aside the conviction. Such convictions are either misdemeanor or certain types of felonies.

  • Kentucky to Allow Expungement of Certain Class D Felonies for First Time

    Kentucky’s new felony expungement law goes into effect on July 15, 2016 and will be retroactive. House Bill 40 passed in April 2016 and will allow individuals with certain Class D felonies and non-indicted felony charges to petition Kentucky courts for expungement. Before House Bill 40, no felonies in Kentucky could be expunged.

  • How to Get Rid of DUI Charges in Colorado

    Charges of DUI could be quite stressful and may lead to heavy penalties depending on the situation. If you ever get convicted for driving under the influence (DUI) of drugs or alcohol here are ideas on how to get rid of DUI charges in Colorado.

  • Employment Consequences of Not Disclosing a Felony
      by HG.org

    Many job applications ask an applicant whether or not he or she has ever been convicted of a felony. Hoping that the employer will not check, some applicants indicate that they have not when this is not true. Making a claim of this nature can cause serious consequences.

  • How to Fix a Criminal Record
      by HG.org

    Individuals who have a criminal record often experience difficulty in acquiring employment. Many employers obtain a criminal background check in order to flesh out potential problems. However, sometimes these checks include inaccurate information. Furthermore, some individuals may wish to clear their record to avoid this potential problem and others.

  • About First Offender Programs
      by HG.org

    First offender Programs are alternative sentencing program that take into consideration the negative consequences associated with a criminal history. They often allow a person who has committed a crime a preferable alternative to the normal conviction process, provided that the individual completes certain requirements.

  • Are Arrest Records Public?
      by HG.org

    Arrest records contain information about a person who is arrested and the incident that led to the arrest. They also sometimes describe the victim of the crime. Whether they are public record depends on state law and the circumstances surrounding the arrest.

  • Ban the Box Law and Criminal Convictions' Effect on Employment

    For decades, virtually every employment application included the common question, “Have you ever been convicted of a crime?” It did not matter if it was a misdemeanor or perhaps a more serious offense that resulted in spending time in prison.

  • Suspension and Deferral of Deportations: A Band-Aid Covering the Tumor

    Congress and President Obama have both taken recent steps in passing two measures that move in the right direction to solve the immigration crisis in the United States.

  • How Can I Get a Criminal Conviction off My Record?
      by HG.org

    Criminal convictions are often discovered by potential employers and landlords upon completing a background check. A conviction can follow a person around for his or her lifetime in some cases. Seeking to expunge or seal your criminal record may help this information to be removed from the public eye. However, it may not completely remove the conviction from a person’s criminal record.


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