Several new laws have been added to the books and some of those relate to crime and All American Bail Bonds in Santa Clarita.
“We have found a few new laws that we want our clients and community to be aware of,” said Inessa Chavez, vice president of All American Bail Bonds in Santa Clarita. “You should know how the laws work and what they are about.”
Agents at All American Bail Bonds in Santa Clarita work with numerous laws to help their clients.
Chavez and her agents at All American Bail Bonds in Santa Clarita help their clients by working with several laws, including the new ones.
Here are a few new crime-related laws for California that officials at All American Bail Bonds in Santa Clarita may have to work with:
Listed below are a few crime-related laws that are being enforced or going to be enforced in the near future:
|Assembly Bill 4||Immigration Detainment||The current federal law authorizes immigration officers to issue detainment for custody of an alien in another law enforcement’s agency. The purpose is to arrest and remove the alien from the country, according to the California Legislative Information website. The new bill stops law enforcement from detaining the alien on the basis of a United States Immigration and Customs Enforcement hold after they become eligible for release from custody unless they have committed and been convicted of certain crimes.|
|Senate Bill 260||Youth offender parole hearings||The current law states that a prison sentence can be recommended to be recalled if the defendant was under 18 year of age at the time when the crime occurred and has served at least 15 years of their sentence, according to the California Legislative Information website. The bill requires the Board of Parole Hearings to conduct a hearing for the defendant to consider release after so many years (depending on the crime).|
|Senate Bill 618||Wrongful convictions||The current laws states that any person who has been convicted of a crime resulting in a felony and imprisonment by the state, is granted a pardon, and has served the term of imprisonment for their conviction, may present a claim against the state for restitution for injury sustained by the person through their false conviction and imprisonment, according to the California Legislative Information website.This bill would extend those provisions to a person who was incarcerated in county jail for a felony conviction.|
|Senate Bill 569||Reduce false confessions by juveniles charged with homicide||Minors accused of homicide would have greater protections from coerced confessions because key law enforcement interviews would be videotaped, according Senator Ted W. Lieu’s website.|
|Labor Code Section 432.9||Employment applicant’s disclosure of crimes||A state or local agency shall not ask an applicant for
employment to disclose, orally or in writing, information concerning the conviction history of the applicant, including any inquiry about conviction history on any employment application, until the agency has determined the applicant meets the minimum employment qualifications, as stated in any notice issued for the position, according to the California Legislative Information website.
|Assembly Bill 60||Driver’s licenses for undocumented immigrants||The new law requires the DMV to issue driver licenses to all individuals, regardless of their immigration status, who can prove identity, California residence and meet all other licensing requirements such as passing the driver license knowledge test and behind-the-wheel driving exams, according to a news release.State law requires motorists to prove identity and legal presence to obtain a driver license. Under AB 60, motorists who cannot prove legal presence must prove identity and California residency—and pass the required vision test, driver license knowledge test, and the behind-the-wheel drive test—to obtain a license.|
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