According to the Federal Bureau of Investigation, white collar crime relates to the full range of frauds committed by business and government professionals. Some major characteristics of white collar crime, per the FBI, are deceit, concealment and violation of trust. It does not involve physical force or violence and the motive is related to obtaining money, property, services or personal/professional advantage.
Readers who have visited this blog earlier may know that the previous post discussed how a non-incarcerated registrant can protest the inclusion or modification of his or her information in the Indiana Sex Offender Registry. This post will continue the discussion by sharing further details with the reader about what needs to be done in the event that the non-incarcerated registrant's protest is denied.
Indiana has a comprehensive legal system in place for matters related to sexual offences. In addition to listing the penalties for sexual offences and the provision for including a sexual offender's name in the Indiana Sex Offender Registry, the state's laws has provisions for a non-incarcerated registrant to appeal the inclusion of his or her name in the Registry in order to have it removed from the list.
After a police officer placed you under arrest, your main thoughts may have related to getting out of jail as soon as possible. The amount of time this takes -- if it happens at all -- depends greatly on the circumstances of a specific situation. After all, bail differs from case to case.
The judiciary in the United States is divided into federal and state courts. Federal courts are under the purview of the Constitution of the United States state courts are under the purview of the state constitution, which means that Indiana state courts are under the purview of the Constitution of Indiana. There are, however, certain differences between state and federal courts, based mainly on the type of cases that are heard in each type of court or, in other words, the jurisdiction of each type of court.