Covered by NYDaily News. Las Vegas man accused of threatening a prominent attorney and making vile remarks.
Covered by New York Times, and other outlets. Fake heiress accused of conning the city’s wealthy, and has an HBO special being made about her.
Accused of stalking Alec Baldwin. The case garnered nationwide attention, with USAToday, NYPost, and other media outlets following it closely.
Juror who prompted calls for new Ghislaine Maxwell trial turns to lawyer who defended Anna Sorokin.
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The Spodek Law Group understands how delicate high-profile cases can be, and has a strong track record of getting positive outcomes. Our lawyers service a clientele that is nationwide. With offices in both LA and NYC, and cases all across the country - Spodek Law Group is a top tier law firm.
Todd Spodek is a second generation attorney with immense experience. He has many years of experience handling 100’s of tough and hard to win trials. He’s been featured on major news outlets, such as New York Post, Newsweek, Fox 5 New York, South China Morning Post, Insider.com, and many others.
In 2022, Netflix released a series about one of Todd’s clients: Anna Delvey/Anna Sorokin.
Why Clients Choose Spodek Law Group
The reason is simple: clients want white glove service, and lawyers who can win. Every single client who works with the Spodek Law Group is aware that the attorney they hire could drastically change the outcome of their case. Hiring the Spodek Law Group means you’re taking your future seriously. Our lawyers handle cases nationwide, ranging from NYC to LA. Our philosophy is fair and simple: our nyc criminal lawyers only take on clients who we know will benefit from our services.
We’re selective about the clients we work with, and only take on cases we know align with our experience – and where we can make a difference. This is different from other law firms who are not invested in your success nor care about your outcome.
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Last Updated on: 20th October 2023, 09:44 am
For many people leaving federal prison, supervised release is the next step. Also known as probation, supervised release means you are released from prison but still under monitoring and restrictions. It might sound better than being locked up, but make no mistake – supervised release is still a form of punishment and control.
In this article, we’ll break down everything you need to know about federal supervised release. We’ll cover how it works, the rules you must follow, how to get off supervision early, and what happens if you violate the conditions. Our goal is to educate you on the process so you can make the best choices during this difficult transition period.
Congress sets the authorized terms of supervised release based on the offense:
The judge picks a term within those ranges. They often just go with the maximum. For example, someone convicted of a Class B felony would likely get 5 years of supervised release.
Keep in mind the supervised release term starts after you are released from prison. So if you get 5 years prison plus 5 years supervised release, your total time under corrections control could be 10 years.
The biggest consequence for violating your supervised release conditions is being sent back to federal prison. Any violation can trigger revocation, but common ones include:
If you are accused of a violation, the judge will hold a revocation hearing. If the judge finds you violated, they can:
Federal law imposes mandatory revocation penalties for certain violations like guns, violence, or repeated drug use. Otherwise, it is within the judge’s discretion. Expect to serve around 18 months in prison if your supervision is revoked.
Here are some final tips for making it through supervised release:
We hope this overview has prepared you for federal supervised release. It’s not an easy road, but taking it one step at a time and keeping the end goal in mind will help you get through it successfully. Don’t let past mistakes define your future – you got this!
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