Archives for: April 26th, 2020

Last year, the State of Colorado made a landmark decision regarding criminal law and bail bonds in the state. The bill, passed by unanimous vote, states that low-level offenders cannot be held in jails due to the inability to afford bail.

During the current coronavirus outbreak, this is reassurance for many people. The last place you want to be is stuck in a confined space with other potentially infected people.

Coronavirus is doing more than simply keep people at home, it’s also causing a heightened awareness about fraudulent credit card activity, and authorities are warning Colorado consumers about it.

Credit card fraud not only has a lasting impact on the lives of victims but perpetrators, too. Before you’re tempted to take advantage of the spike in online buying in the current haze of coronavirus panic, beware!

Understand what consumers are

Prevention of gun violence, especially among juveniles, is something Denver is looking to address. The set-up of a specialized court in the city’s judicial system is currently in progress.

A program is being designed to target first-time juvenile offenders and prevent them from committing more gun crimes down the road – and possibly being tried as an adult in the process.

Case in point? In 2019, five juveniles under the

Coronavirus is quickly shifting the landscape of this country – even the legal landscape hasn’t come away unaltered. A perfect example? The way Colorado is starting to handle low-level crimes in the state.

For instance, in an effort to stop coronavirus from spreading in jails, the number of people being arrested for low-level crimes in cities like Boulder and Denver has been reduced.

It’s thought that this course of action