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     Sometimes, due to unforeseen circumstances, a person may violate the terms of their parole. When this unfortunate event occurs, the parole revocation process begins. This process includes an arrest warrant being issued for the parolee, the parolee being arrested and held in custody without bond, and subsequent hearings.

     Due to the possible detrimental outcome of the parole hearings, preparation is key. At each hearing, the parolee, through his attorney, has the opportunity to present evidence and testimony that is favorable to him. If it is found that parolee did not violate the terms of his parole, he is usually released a few days after the hearing. If it is found that the parolee did violate the terms of his parole, his attorney may present mitigating evidence in order to obtain the best results for the client.

     No matter if a person has violated the terms of their parole by being charged with a new criminal offense, or due to technical violations, the parole revocation process is not something that should be faced without an attorney.

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