Benson Varghese discusses removing offenses and arrests from a person’s criminal history through an expunction in Texas in this short video.
In Texas, a person can get an expunction of their criminal record under some circumstances. For most cases, that means either a case was not filed or the case was ultimately dismissed without a conviction and without any sort of probation. That’s going to be true for a Class B or a Class A misdemeanor, as well as any felony offense.
For a Class C misdemeanor, you can actually get an expunction if your case has been deferred and then dismissed or dismissed outright. It’s important to remember that there is a time period that must pass before you’re eligible for an expunction. That’s generally going to be the statute of limitations for that offense. For a misdemeanor, you’re generally going to wait two years unless the misdemeanor was a Class C in which case you can wait six months. For a felony, the statute of limitations is going to vary by the offense. Three, five, and seven-year statute of limitations are common, but it’s important to consult with an attorney to determine if you are eligible for an expunction.
To find out if you are eligible for an expunction in Texas, contact us online:
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