What is the statute of limitation on a warrant for non violent felony and probation? 9 Answers as of March 19, 2013

I am on felony probation and violated it by getting this new charge for non violent felony.

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Lawrence Lewis
Lawrence Lewis | Lawrence Lewis, PC
You have all of the issues confused. There is no statute of limitations on a probation warrant.
Answer Applies to: Georgia
Replied: 3/19/2013
Universal Law Group, Inc. | Francis John Cowhig
There is no statute of limitations on warrants.
Answer Applies to: California
Replied: 3/18/2013
Timothy J. Thill P.C.
Timothy J. Thill P.C. | Timothy J. Thill
There is no statute of limitations for a warrant. In other words, it just stays out there until you are picked up on the warrant, or you turn yourself into the court. If you have been formally charged with a new offense, the statute of limitations does not apply there, either.
Answer Applies to: Illinois
Replied: 3/18/2013
Freeborn Law Offices, P.S.
Freeborn Law Offices, P.S. | Steve Freeborn
Dont have enough information
Answer Applies to: Washington
Replied: 3/18/2013
Law Office of Jeff Yeh
Law Office of Jeff Yeh | Jeff Yeh
There is none. If there is a PV and warrant, it will last until the day you die (or whenever it is addressed, whichever comes first).
Answer Applies to: California
Replied: 3/18/2013
    Ascheman & Smith | Landon Ascheman
    There is no statute of limitations for a warrant.
    Answer Applies to: Minnesota
    Replied: 3/18/2013
    Michael Breczinski
    Michael Breczinski | Michael Breczinski
    The Statute usually stops running when they get the warrant.
    Answer Applies to: Michigan
    Replied: 3/18/2013
    Beaulier Law Office
    Beaulier Law Office | Maury Beaulier
    Thee is no statute of limitations. Statutory limitations periods apply to the time between when a crime occurs, and when it is charged. You have already been charged, and =, it appears, convicted. The warrant can remain until the underlying violation issue is resolved.
    Answer Applies to: Minnesota
    Replied: 3/18/2013
    William L. Welch, III Attorney | William L. Welch, III
    In Maryland generally speaking there is no statute of limitations on felonies, because there isn't one for any offense for which a person might be sentenced to the penitentiary. Probation remains open, if it is violated during its term, and the agent files notice before thirty days expire after it would have ended otherwise. An attorney can assist you with evaluating the prosecution's case, any defenses that you might have, and any plea offer that might be made, so that you can decide whether to plea bargain or go to trial. If you were to be found guilty, then an attorney can assist you with presenting mitigation, allocution, and a recommendation for a more lenient sentence. and a recommendation for a more lenient sentence. Consider seeking a confidential consultation with an experienced criminal defense attorney. Beware that online posts are not confidential. If somehow the prosecution were to find your post, then it might be used in evidence against you.
    Answer Applies to: Maryland
    Replied: 3/18/2013
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