When Texas judges impose multiple sentences after conviction for multiple crimes they often have a choice on whether the sentences all run at the same time, known as concurrent, or whether the sentences are to run one after another, known as consecutive or stacked. How the judge orders the sentences to be served as well as which sentence is imposed first can make a dramatic difference in how long a prisoner has to wait to be eligible for parole.Read More
- The Texas Parole Process
- What is Parole?
- When Are You Eligible for Parole in Texas?
- The Difference Between Parole and Mandatory Release
- What is Mandatory Supervised Release?
- Beware When Choosing Who Will Assist in Preparing a Texas Parole Packet
- The Difference Between Texas Probation and Texas Parole
- Aggravated Crimes aka 3G Offenses and Their Effect on Parole
- Inmate Dies After Altercation at Allred Unit
- Texas May Have to Report Temperatures in Prisons to Legislature
- Blue Warrants in Texas – What are they and what do they do?
- Chances of Making Parole the First Time
- Please Read to Ensure You Receive Update