Felons multi-charge no time

Felons multi-charge no time

Posted in the Barbourville Forum

vote

London, KY

#1 Feb 15, 2014
Have you ever been told by a law enforcement agency that they can arrest all day and they are out sometimes within hours of arrest. Who's fault is this? Some have a rap sheet that goes on forever. I want to see how many agree or someone that has an answer.
wanderer

Garden City, MI

#2 Mar 8, 2014
vote wrote:
Have you ever been told by a law enforcement agency that they can arrest all day and they are out sometimes within hours of arrest. Who's fault is this? Some have a rap sheet that goes on forever. I want to see how many agree or someone that has an answer.
its the truth! I've been told that by several Law Agents! And watch the news they have a revolving door on at the jail. The PEOPLE who are doing the WRONG Know's the LAW better than his/her atty. BEEN in system to Long.
Easy

United States

#3 Mar 8, 2014
vote wrote:
Have you ever been told by a law enforcement agency that they can arrest all day and they are out sometimes within hours of arrest. Who's fault is this? Some have a rap sheet that goes on forever. I want to see how many agree or someone that has an answer.
Easier answer. Dixion and holland
In tha know

Mount Vernon, KY

#4 Mar 8, 2014
If you have been to court the judges say House Bill 463. I asked about it. Basically, Kentucky law says they have to let them out. Research it and you'll find most every prosecutor and judge are against it. But it's the law.
Good read

Brodhead, KY

#5 Mar 8, 2014
Where are these treatment programs?

Kentucky is one of a growing number of states that have directed money away from prison construction and toward treatment programs for low level, nonviolent drug offenders.

Kentucky legislation has reserved prison for the most serious offenders.

The state is projected to save $400 million dollars over the next 10 years by focusing on drug treatment and community supervision programs for drug offenders.

Kentucky’s secretary of justice and public safety, J. Michael Brown, joins us to explain what the state is doing.

He also weighs in on Attorney General Eric Holder’s announcement today that the U.S. will scale back the use of harsh mandatory minimums for many drug offenders.
cull the herd

Keavy, KY

#6 Mar 9, 2014
After the fourth felony they should take them to the fllood wall and stand them up for a firing squad, then send a bill to the family for the bullets.
Bosel

United States

#7 Mar 9, 2014
Vot Jon Hammons for mayor and something will e done about this issue

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