Re: Good Time Laws In Texas Prisons Are Unconstitutional
Posted by Ozarks Lawyer on 1/08/05
If it would cost the lawyer too much, that means you expect
them to handle it on a contingency-fee basis. You could pay
the suit yourself. If you are not willing to front the costs,
why should someone else be? After all, you are the one with
On 1/08/05, Curmudgeon wrote:
> Now you know. If you want to serve a shorter prison term,
> commit a less serious crime next time.
> On 1/08/05, Nicholas H. Azar wrote:
>> While I was in the Texas Prison system I earned Good Time
>> Credits. These credits were originally give for sentence
>> reduction. The State has nullified this. They refused to
>> count my credits to my term. They have not reimbursed me
>> for this time either. I have spoken to several lawyers and
>> they all have agreed that the research that I have done
>> would win, but have refused to take my case, as it would
>> cost them too much. Going after the State would put there
>> Bar Licence in jepordy.
>> If any one reading this knows of a good lawyer who is
>> willing to fight for our constitutional rights, please
>> him/her contact me.
>> It is a shame that I served my country for over 8 years
>> before I found that the system did not work the way it was
>> designed to.
Posts on this thread, including this one
- Good Time Laws In Texas Prisons Are Unconstitutional, 1/08/05, by Nicholas H. Azar.
- Re: Good Time Laws In Texas Prisons Are Unconstitutional, 1/08/05, by Curmudgeon.
- Re: Good Time Laws In Texas Prisons Are Unconstitutional, 1/08/05, by Ozarks Lawyer.
- Re: Good Time Laws In Texas Prisons Are Unconstitutional, 1/30/05, by BooHoo.
- Re: Good Time Laws In Texas Prisons Are Unconstitutional, 4/11/05, by a.a..