As you know, Jaime Abeytia is currently under court-imposed supervision after pleading guilty to his latest criminal activity. I thought it important to share with you exactly what the terms and conditions of the supervision is. The following is derived directly from the court ordered supervision conditions that were filed on November 5, 2014.
According to the documentation, the court imposed the following conditions on Jaime Remigio Abeytia on October 27, 2014 as a result of him pleading guilty to “Breach of Computer Security <$500” for the crime he committed on May 13, 2012.
Abeytia was assessed 180 days at the El Paso County Jail, a fine of $2,000 probated to $1,600 and court costs of $267.00. The preceding court-imposed sentence was suspended and the court ordered Jaime Abeytia to Community Supervision.
Under community supervision, Abeytia has been ordered to “commit no offense against the laws of this or any other state or of the United States.” He was also ordered to report any arrests to his supervising officer “within 10 days of any arrest.”
Abeytia was also ordered, by the court, to “not sell, consume, possess, or transport any alcoholic beverages without the expressed permission” of the court. Of course, he is not to partake of any controlled substances without the appropriate prescriptions.
Jaime Abeytia was also ordered to “avoid persons or places of disreputable or harmful character.” He was also ordered to attain employment in a “suitable” job. Additionally he was ordered to “support” his “dependents.”
As part of the requirements of community supervision, Jaime Abeytia has been ordered to permit his “supervising officer” to inspect his home, to “submit to educational programs” and to “participate in the Treatment Alternatives to Incarceration Program as directed” by his supervising officer.
Abeytia was also ordered to pay the $1,600 fine, probated from the original $2,000 fine. In addition, he is supposed to pay $267 for court costs and to pay $20 per month as a fee for his community supervision.
He is also required to report to the West Texas Community Supervision and Corrections Department at least every 30 days. His supervising officer can modify this requirement.
Jaime Abeytia was also assessed 100 hours of community service, at 15 hours per month.
Finally, Jaime Abeytia is required to maintain a curfew between the hours of 10:00pm and 6:00am, unless he is at work or in school. He is also required to “remain within El Paso County, Texas,” although the court included that it “was not opposed to defendant traveling to Arizona.”
It is important to note that Jaime Abeytia is currently under community supervision and is expected to remain so until October 26, 2015, at the earliest.
Now that you know, what Jaime Abeytia must do to comply with the court’s orders, during the term of his supervision, you can get a better understanding of certain actions he takes on his blog and in person.
I will follow up later this afternoon with another blog post detailing the reasons for Abeytia’s quest of trying to hide his criminal persona in public and why it was important for me to expose his complete criminal profile.
I understand what you are trying to do here but this is a long-winded version of standard probation terms for anyone on probation for a minor felony. Having practiced law for more than twenty years, almost all of it in criminal defense, I don’t see anything out of the ordinary here. It doesn’t fit with your dialogue about special treatment.
Unless the misdemeanor in question involved drugs or alcohol, which I’ve never heard of either being associated with this charge, Abeytia is not likely to be subject to parts of the language included.
Unless he had a terrible lawyer he probably isn’t subject to drug and alcohol language included.
Also you are incorrect about the length of community supervision. If the individual is complying with the terms of his probation and finishes the community service hours and pays the fines, the Court can release the individual from probation early.
Other terms like curfew can be modified depending on employment and school. That usually is approved by the supervising officer and doesn’t have tonge through the Court.
Again, this looks like standard language for a minor misdemeanor. Felonies or more serious misdemeanors carry much stiffer conditions, more time, more community hours, higher fines, etc.
Just my contribution to your article.
Correction, I meant to say in the first paragraph “minor misdemeanor”, apologies if I caused confusion.
“…avoid persons or places of disreputable or harmful character.”
That alone should keep him out of city hall and the county building and from consorting with politicians,
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