White-Collar FBI Target: How Do I Get Out of Prison — The Fastest?
Hello and welcome
My focus in creating The Physician Presentence Report Service is to prepare you for what is to come.
Learn From My Mistakes – So You Don’t Make Yours.
Unfortunately, I’ve been in practice for 30+ years, which was interrupted by an early 6 a.m. knock at my front door and a 2nd at 8 a.m. at my podiatric medical practice – all for a problem I created.
As a result, I pleaded guilty to a Felony, was convicted of a federal White-Collar crime, and was sentenced to time in the BOP.
After my release and several years of hard work, my license was fully restored in 2010.
Around that time
· I chose to use my skills in medicine
· with my understanding of the BOP
· to assist those of you,
· who like me,
· find themselves facing our Criminal Justice System.
While I found myself totally UNPREPARED
I Made It A Point
TO PROVIDE YOU WITH THE RESOURCES SO YOU WILL BE PREPARED –
IN PRISON, AS IN LIFE PREPARATION = SURVIVAL
WHILE YOUR STAY IN PRISON WILL BE TEMPORARY (and a bit terrifying)
The Goal Is To Be Productive and Keep It as Short as Possible
So, let’s get to it!
Today, we’re going to Cover:
“You find yourself at the end of an FBI White-Collar Investigation
And now you want to know: How Do I Get Out of Prison — The Fastest?
- time reduction from the date the sentence was imposed.
- Don’t get in trouble – No Infractions.
The program allows up to 365 days of earned time credits (ETC) will apply to early release if you:
- The court ordered your supervised release
- You have a Low or Minimum PATTERN (SPARC-13) score
- You have kept your PATTERN risk level for at least two consecutive assessments conducted by your Unit Team
- You have no detainers or unresolved charges, including immigration status
- You have accepted All required programs and are in earning status.
You’re allowed up to 1 Year OFF for RDAP
UP TO ANOTHER 1 YEAR OFF AFTER THE SUCCESSFUL COMPLETION OF APPROXIMATELY 2 YEARS OF FSA PROGRAMS – BUT DON’T STOP THERE…
III) Congress Second Chance Reauthorization Act (SCRA). 12 MONTHS in an RRC Law
- If your sentence is > 60 mo (5 yrs) = last 6 mo on home confinement
- If your sentence is < 60 mo (5 yrs) = last 10% on home confinement
1. The regulation mandates that
- “Inmates may be designated to community confinement as a condition of pre-release custody and Programming during their final months not to exceed twelve months.” 28 C.F.R. § 570.21(a).
2. This regulation also provides for
- home detention as a condition of pre-release custody during their final months of imprisonment,
- not to exceed the shorter of ten percent of the inmate’s term of imprisonment or
- six months.”
3. BOP staff is required to review inmates for RRC placement 17-19 months before their projected release date, and inmates are to be individually considered using the five factors listed in §3621(b).
4. Elderly Home Detention through the First Step Act: Rare to Get Program availability at all BOP facilities.
- The qualifying age of 60+ years, and You can serve that last part at Home, but
- You must have served two-thirds of the sentence must be served to be eligible.
- The offender must be serving a term of imprisonment other than life imprisonment based on a conviction for an offense or offenses that
- the offender must not have been convicted in the past of any Federal or State crime of violence, sex offense, or other offense enumerated in the statute.
- the offender must not have escaped or attempted to escape from a BOP institution;
- the BOP must determine that the release of the offender to home detention will result in a substantial net reduction of costs to the federal government, and
- the BOP must determine that the offender poses no substantial risk of engaging in criminal conduct or of endangering any person if released to home detention.
IV) P5050.49, CN-1 (2019), Compassionate Release/Reduction in Sentence: Procedures for Implementation of 18 U.S.C. § 3582(c)(1)(A) and 4205(g)
The new Compassionate Release Program has added more criteria to make qualifying inmates easier. These include medical circumstances for the inmate, non-medical circumstances for elderly inmates, situations where the family member caregiver of an inmate’s child has died or become incapacitated, and situations where an inmate’s spouse or registered partner has become incapacitated. One of the most significant changes is for elderly inmates with medical conditions. If an inmate is 65 years or older and suffers from chronic or serious medical conditions related to aging, they may qualify for release. In addition, a 65-year-old inmate with deteriorating mental or physical health that significantly affects their ability to function in a correctional facility may also qualify, particularly if conventional treatment offers no substantial improvement.
I hope you have found this helpful, and am grateful that you have taken the time to listen.
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