§ 9.95.0001 Definitions.
§ 9.95.0002 Transfer of board to department of corrections — Members of board shall exercise independent judgment.
§ 9.95.001 Board of prison terms and paroles redesignated as indeterminate sentence review board.
§ 9.95.002 Board considered parole board.
§ 9.95.003 Appointment of board members — Qualifications — Duties of chair — Salaries and travel expenses — Staffing.
§ 9.95.005 Board meetings — Quarters at institutions.
§ 9.95.007 Transaction of board’s business in panels — Action by full board.
§ 9.95.009 Board of prison terms and paroles redesignated indeterminate sentence review board — Continuation of functions.
§ 9.95.010 Court to fix maximum sentence.
§ 9.95.011 Minimum terms.
§ 9.95.013 Application of sentencing reform act to board decision.
§ 9.95.015 Finding of fact or special verdict establishing defendant armed with deadly weapon.
§ 9.95.017 Criteria for confinement and parole.
§ 9.95.020 Duties of superintendent of correctional institution.
§ 9.95.028 Statement of prosecuting attorney provided to department, when.
§ 9.95.030 Statement to indeterminate sentence review board.
§ 9.95.031 Statement of prosecuting attorney.
§ 9.95.032 Statement of prosecuting attorney — Delivery of statement.
§ 9.95.040 Terms fixed by board — Minimums for certain cases.
§ 9.95.045 Abused victim — Reduction in sentence for murder of abuser — Petition for review.
§ 9.95.047 Abused victim — Considerations of board in reviewing petition.
§ 9.95.052 Redetermination and refixing of minimum term of confinement.
§ 9.95.055 Reduction of sentences during war emergency.
§ 9.95.060 When sentence begins to run.
§ 9.95.062 Stay of judgment — When prohibited — Credit for jail time pending appeal.
§ 9.95.063 Conviction upon new trial — Former imprisonment deductible.
§ 9.95.064 Conditions of release.
§ 9.95.070 Reductions for good behavior.
§ 9.95.080 Revocation and redetermination of minimum for infractions.
§ 9.95.090 Labor required.
§ 9.95.100 Prisoner released on serving maximum term.
§ 9.95.110 Parole.
§ 9.95.115 Parole of life term prisoners — Crimes committed before July 1, 1984.
§ 9.95.116 Duration of confinement — Mandatory life sentences — Crimes committed before July 1, 1984.
§ 9.95.120 Suspension, revision of parole — Community corrections officers — Hearing — Retaking violators — Reinstatement.
§ 9.95.121 On-site revocation hearing — Procedure when waived.
§ 9.95.122 On-site revocation hearing — Representation for alleged violators — Compensation.
§ 9.95.123 On-site parole or community custody revocation or violations hearings — Conduct — Witnesses — Subpoenas, enforcement.
§ 9.95.124 On-site revocation hearing — Attorney general’s recommendations — Procedural rules.
§ 9.95.125 On-site parole revocation hearing — Board’s decision — Reinstatement or revocation of parole.
§ 9.95.126 On-site revocation hearing — Cooperation in providing facilities.
§ 9.95.130 Parole-revoked offender as escapee.
§ 9.95.140 Record of parolees — Privacy — Release of sex offender information — Immunity from liability — Cooperation by officials and employees.
§ 9.95.143 Court-ordered treatment — Required disclosures.
§ 9.95.150 Rules and regulations.
§ 9.95.155 Rule making regarding sex offenders.
§ 9.95.160 Governor’s powers not affected — Revocation of paroles granted by board.
§ 9.95.170 Board to inform itself as to each convict — Records from department of corrections.
§ 9.95.190 Application of RCW 9.95.010 through 9.95.170 to inmates previously committed.
§ 9.95.200 Probation by court — Investigation by secretary of corrections.
§ 9.95.204 Misdemeanant probation services — County supervision.
§ 9.95.210 Conditions of probation.
§ 9.95.214 Assessments and intake fees for supervision of misdemeanant probationers.
§ 9.95.220 Violation of probation — Rearrest — Imprisonment.
§ 9.95.230 Court revocation or termination of probation.
§ 9.95.240 Dismissal of information or indictment after probation completed — Vacation of conviction.
§ 9.95.250 Community corrections officers.
§ 9.95.260 Indeterminate sentence review board — Supervision of conditionally pardoned persons — Hearing.
§ 9.95.265 Report to governor and legislature.
§ 9.95.270 Compacts for out-of-state supervision of parolees or probationers — Uniform act.
§ 9.95.280 Return of parole violators from another state — Deputizing out-of-state officers.
§ 9.95.290 Return of parole violators from another state — Deputization procedure.
§ 9.95.300 Return of parole violators from another state — Contracts to share costs.
§ 9.95.310 Assistance for parolees, work release, and discharged prisoners — Declaration of purpose.
§ 9.95.320 Assistance for parolees, work release, and discharged prisoners — Subsistence payments — Terms and conditions.
§ 9.95.330 Assistance for parolees, work release, and discharged prisoners — Department may accept gifts and make expenditures.
§ 9.95.340 Assistance for parolees, work release, and discharged prisoners — Use and repayment of funds belonging to absconders.
§ 9.95.350 Assistance for parolees, work release, and discharged prisoners — Use and accounting of funds or property.
§ 9.95.360 Assistance for parolees, work release, and discharged prisoners — Community services revolving fund.
§ 9.95.370 Assistance for parolees and discharged prisoners — Repayment agreement.
§ 9.95.420 Sex offenders — End of sentence review — Victim input.
§ 9.95.422 Petition for early release — Determination of parole eligibility review date — Notice — Records — Comprehensive minutes.
§ 9.95.425 Offenders — Postrelease violations.
§ 9.95.430 Offenders — Postrelease arrest.
§ 9.95.435 Offenders — Postrelease transfer to more restrictive confinement.
§ 9.95.440 Offenders — Reinstatement of release.
§ 9.95.900 Application of certain laws to felonies committed before, on, or after certain dates.

Terms Used In Washington Code > Chapter 9.95

  • Affirmed: In the practice of the appellate courts, the decree or order is declared valid and will stand as rendered in the lower court.
  • Allegation: something that someone says happened.
  • Answer: The formal written statement by a defendant responding to a civil complaint and setting forth the grounds for defense.
  • Appeal: A request made after a trial, asking another court (usually the court of appeals) to decide whether the trial was conducted properly. To make such a request is "to appeal" or "to take an appeal." One who appeals is called the appellant.
  • Appellate: About appeals; an appellate court has the power to review the judgement of another lower court or tribunal.
  • Appropriation: The provision of funds, through an annual appropriations act or a permanent law, for federal agencies to make payments out of the Treasury for specified purposes. The formal federal spending process consists of two sequential steps: authorization
  • Arrest: Taking physical custody of a person by lawful authority.
  • Assets: (1) The property comprising the estate of a deceased person, or (2) the property in a trust account.
  • Bail: Security given for the release of a criminal defendant or witness from legal custody (usually in the form of money) to secure his/her appearance on the day and time appointed.
  • Bequest: Property gifted by will.
  • Continuance: Putting off of a hearing ot trial until a later time.
  • Contract: A legal written agreement that becomes binding when signed.
  • Conviction: A judgement of guilt against a criminal defendant.
  • Damages: Money paid by defendants to successful plaintiffs in civil cases to compensate the plaintiffs for their injuries.
  • Defendant: In a civil suit, the person complained against; in a criminal case, the person accused of the crime.
  • Devise: To gift property by will.
  • Equitable: Pertaining to civil suits in "equity" rather than in "law." In English legal history, the courts of "law" could order the payment of damages and could afford no other remedy. See damages. A separate court of "equity" could order someone to do something or to cease to do something. See, e.g., injunction. In American jurisprudence, the federal courts have both legal and equitable power, but the distinction is still an important one. For example, a trial by jury is normally available in "law" cases but not in "equity" cases. Source: U.S. Courts
  • Evidence: Information presented in testimony or in documents that is used to persuade the fact finder (judge or jury) to decide the case for one side or the other.
  • Extradition: The formal process of delivering an accused or convicted person from authorities in one state to authorities in another state.
  • Felony: A crime carrying a penalty of more than a year in prison.
  • Gift: A voluntary transfer or conveyance of property without consideration, or for less than full and adequate consideration based on fair market value.
  • Indictment: The formal charge issued by a grand jury stating that there is enough evidence that the defendant committed the crime to justify having a trial; it is used primarily for felonies.
  • Jurisdiction: (1) The legal authority of a court to hear and decide a case. Concurrent jurisdiction exists when two courts have simultaneous responsibility for the same case. (2) The geographic area over which the court has authority to decide cases.
  • Misdemeanor: Usually a petty offense, a less serious crime than a felony, punishable by less than a year of confinement.
  • person: may be construed to include the United States, this state, or any state or territory, or any public or private corporation or limited liability company, as well as an individual. See Washington Code 1.16.080
  • Plea: In a criminal case, the defendant's statement pleading "guilty" or "not guilty" in answer to the charges, a declaration made in open court.
  • Plea agreement: An arrangement between the prosecutor, the defense attorney, and the defendant in which the defendant agrees to plead guilty in exchange for special considerations. Source:
  • Probable cause: A reasonable ground for belief that the offender violated a specific law.
  • Probation: A sentencing alternative to imprisonment in which the court releases convicted defendants under supervision as long as certain conditions are observed.
  • Probation officers: Screen applicants for pretrial release and monitor convicted offenders released under court supervision.
  • Remainder: An interest in property that takes effect in the future at a specified time or after the occurrence of some event, such as the death of a life tenant.
  • Restitution: The court-ordered payment of money by the defendant to the victim for damages caused by the criminal action.
  • Sentencing guidelines: A set of rules and principles established by the United States Sentencing Commission that trial judges use to determine the sentence for a convicted defendant. Source: U.S. Courts
  • Statute: A law passed by a legislature.
  • Subpoena: A command to a witness to appear and give testimony.
  • Testify: Answer questions in court.
  • Testimony: Evidence presented orally by witnesses during trials or before grand juries.
  • Trial: A hearing that takes place when the defendant pleads "not guilty" and witnesses are required to come to court to give evidence.
  • Verdict: The decision of a petit jury or a judge.
  • Victim Impact Statement: A written or spoken statement by the victim or his or her representative about the physical, emotional, and financial impact of a crime on the victim. The statement is given to the court before sentencing.