Public safety a key priority for law enforcement. This includes the Nevada Division of Probation and Parole. They collaborate with the courts, the local, state and federal agencies in the promotion of safety and effective offender reintegration in the community.
According to NRS 213.1071, the Division of Parole and Probation consists of the Chief. With the approval of the Director of the Department of Public Safety, the chief may also create other sections as he or she deems fit. Meanwhile, Chief of the Division remains the overall Chief Parole and Probation Officer.
According to NRS 213.1072, the Chief of Parole is responsible for overseeing and governing all the activities of the Division. This includes management of the Division. The Chief’s powers may vary.
Employees of the division of parole and probation are required to exercise professionalism when executing their respective duties. While they have the privilege of accessing any information during the discharge of their duties, they must not be disclosed directly or indirectly to anyone other than the relevant authorities, according to NRS 213.1075.
Any such information should only reach the Board, the judge, district attorney and anyone else entitled to such. The only time information can be disclosed is through an order from Board or anyone performing duties on behalf of the Board.
According to NRS 213.1078, and under the leadership of the Chief, the Division sets out supervision levels for each parolee. This occurs every six months or more often as the need arises. The Division reviews the probationer’s level of supervision before determining any need for a change of the level of supervision.
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Whether there is a need for a change of the level of supervision or not, the Division must notify the parolee immediately. It must also specify in each review the reasons for maintaining or changing the level of supervision.
The above does not apply to a probationer whose level of supervision for is set by the court or by law. It neither applies if the probationer has an order to take part in a program of probation secured by a security bond under NRS 176A.300
According to NRS 213.1076, each parolee, probationer or person supervised by the Division through residential confinement is charged a certain fee. This fee covers the cost of his or her supervision. The Division adopts a regulated schedule of fees and the regulation must provide for a monthly fee of at least $30.
Nonetheless, the Chief has the power to waive the fee either in part or in whole but only if there is a determination that payment of such a fee would create an economic hardship on the parolee.
When I initially met with Mr. Wooldridge, he took the opportunity to sit and go over my problem with me. He described details in my case which he found disturbing and explained why he I should have him on my side.
The Chief exclusively runs the affairs of the Division of Parole and Probation and may carry out appointments where necessary.
However, according to NRS 213.1079, the Division is at liberty of establishing additional independent reporting facilities aimed at providing certain daily services to any parolee. Some of these services include counseling, health care services and assistance with obtaining employment.
Yes. This is according to NRS 213.1079. The Chief of Parole has the powers to contract for any services necessary and which would benefit the Probationer. When necessary, a probationer or a Parolee may be given an immediate sanction to attend such an independent reporting facility for whatever service. Meanwhile, the Division may adopt any regulations necessary to carry out its mandate.
Yes. The Division may secure such contracts and agreements with the Federal Government if it finds it beneficial in administering its activities.
If you have been charged with a crime or have allegedly violated your parole, contact a Las Vegas attorney today.