What Does Aggravated Battery on a Law Enforcement Officer Mean in Terms of Jail Time and Probation?

Share the Knowledge!

“What does this mean?  What is his jail time and probation time?

[NOTE: Articles and answers on DearEsq., while written and published by lawyers, do not constitute legal advice, and no attorney-client relationship is formed by your reading of this information. You should always consult with an attorney for any legal situations.]

Adult Type – Criminal Non Citation
2. AGGRAVATED BATTERY (GREAT BODILY HARM)
09/17/2011 (SDF) 784.045(1)(A)(1) (784.045(1)(A)(1))

3. CR-BATTERY ON A LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICER
09/22/2011 (TDF) 784.07(2)(B) (784.07(2)(B)
4. CR-RESISTING OFFICER WITH VIOLENCE
09/22/2011 (TDF) 843.01 (843.01)
Confinement (Effective 09/10/2012, Min. Not Applicable, Max. 51 Weeks , County Jail, Comment: No Objection to Work Release if Qualifies)
Credit for Time Served: 64 Days
State Probation (3 Yr )
Community Service (Hours: 120, Comment: Complete a Miminum of 40 Hours Per Year.)
Sentence Status (Concurrent)
Restitution (Restitution Ordered – Reserves on Amount )
Provisions (
Provisions    Community Service,
Confinement or Fine,
Other Court Restrictions/Judicial Warning)”
It means that he caused great bodily harm is generally is someone to be avoided. In addition, that great bodily harm appears to have been on a police officer.  The maximum time he can be in jail is one week less than a year (51 weeks), but really, because he was incarcerated for, it seems, 64 days pre-sentencing, the maximum time he will be in jail is more likely to be 51 weeks minus 64 days, or, essentially, a bit over 9 months.  He will be on probation for 3 years, and also has to complete at least 40 hours of community service every year, for a total of 120 hours of community service.



Share the Knowledge!
Share:

Author: House Attorney

A house attorney has answered this question.