Description: What Is a Revocation Hearing? A revocation hearing can refer to one of two things: a probation revocation hearing or a parole revocation hearing. A revocation hearing is a court hearing before a judge in which the judge decides whether to revoke your probation or your parole. If you are revoked, you face serious jail time.
DA: 57 PA: 52 MOZ Rank: 48
Description: The Probation Revocation Hearing. A probation revocation hearing happens in court, without a jury. Both the defense and prosecution may present evidence to show the judge why the defendant should or should not be subjected to whatever penalty the judge originally ordered, but suspended.
DA: 27 PA: 45 MOZ Rank: 19
Description: Final Revocation Hearings shall take place within 90 days of the determination of probable cause or waiver of the preliminary hearing. A parole violator is entitled to be represented by an attorney who shall file a notice of appearance with the Parole Violation Unit in the bureau located in the jurisdiction where the parolee is incarcerated.
DA: 26 PA: 55 MOZ Rank: 19
Description: A probation violation hearing is a legal proceeding in which a criminal court judge determines whether or not defendants are in violation of the terms and conditions of their probation.. This can occur for defendants serving either misdemeanor probation or felony probation.. This hearing is also known as a “probation revocation hearing.”
DA: 86 PA: 12 MOZ Rank: 36
Description: In Probation Revocation Hearings, the State (through the prosecutor) has the burden of proving that you violated a condition of probation. At the hearing, instead of “guilty” or “not guilty” you may plead “True” or “Not True” to the allegations against you. You have no right to a jury trial during a Probation Revocation Hearing.
DA: 93 PA: 1 MOZ Rank: 50
Description: The hearing at which this is done is loosely called a pre-revocation hearing, although this term is rarely used in court. If the judge finds there is probable cause to support a probation violation, the judge may issue an arrest warrant, a bench warrant, or if the probationer is present, a detention order.
DA: 100 PA: 43 MOZ Rank: 67
Description: (f) A preliminary hearing under subsection (b) of this section and a revocation hearing under subsection (c) of this section shall not be necessary if the revocation is based on the parolee's conviction, guilty plea, or plea of nolo contendere to a felony offense for which he or she is sentenced to the Department of Correction or to any other ...
DA: 88 PA: 76 MOZ Rank: 34
Description: (c) At any revocation hearing, upon proof that the defendant has violated any general provision of probation or suspension other than by commission of a new felony offense, the court shall consider the use of alternatives to include community service, intensive probation, diversion centers, probation detention centers, special alternative ...
DA: 40 PA: 55 MOZ Rank: 10
Description: Felony probation is a sentencing alternative to prison. ... After the first time and second time, the judge at the revocation hearing gives Peter a break and modifies his terms to make it stricter. However, when that does not work, the judge revokes Peter’s probation and executes the initial sentence. Peter must go to prison for three years.
DA: 16 PA: 97 MOZ Rank: 47