Category Archives: Texas Board of Pardons and Parole
On the day the offender is to be paroled, the parolee will be taken to the nearest bus station with a bus voucher. The bus voucher allows the transport company to take the parolee to the bus station nearest
Being granted parole is the hardest part of the parole process. That's where our book, How to Prepare a Texas Parole Packet (2018 edition), can make a difference. The book includes strategies and forms to will allow anyone to prepare
A mistrial was declared by a jury in Walker County after deliberating for more than five hours. Jurors could not reach a verdict in the trial of a former state parole official accused of falsifying government documents.
In our free guide, Understanding the Texas Parole Process, we explain how the parole process works, important statistics, voting members of the Texas Board of Pardons and Parole, and the number of applications for parole they review each year.
One question we at TexasParoleNow.com receive quite often is, "Which Parole Board Office has the highest release rate?" The voting members of the Texas Board of Pardons and Paroles decides which eligible offenders are to be released on parole or discretionary
While we discuss this more thoroughly in our book, How to Prepare a Texas Parole Packet, I just wanted to say a few words about how taking part in classes while incarcerated can potentially improve the chances of parole. GED
Governor Greg Abbott announced today his reappointment of David Gutierrez of Belton, Texas to the Texas Board of Pardons and Paroles and his new appointment as Presiding Officer. His term is set to expire February 1, 2021. Also appointed was
The title to this article may be just a little misleading because every part of a parole packet, especially when done using the system we describe in our book How to Prepare a Texas Parole Packet, is important. That's due
Texas parole commissioner Pamela Freeman has been indicted for tampering with government records. An investigation which led to an indictment revealed that Freeman made notes in official government files that at least five inmates refused to be interviewed when being
The Texas Board of Pardons and Paroles maintains headquarters in Austin, Texas. P. O. Box 13401 Capitol Station Austin, Texas 78711 (512) 406-5795