* From the Editor *
We are proud to announce that in recent months the writers and editor of the Voices.Con newsletter have received grants of parole from California's BPH. Their grants of parole are now in various stages of review, and will continue to be, over the next several months. With these new developments in mind, we need to temporarily publish the newsletter on a quarterly basis. This would permit us the needed time to focus on our potential releases from prison after having served multiple decades of time.
When we are again able to devote the required time to a monthly publishing, we will return to that format.
We thank our loyal readership for their patience during this blessed transitional period in our lives. -Editor
The Voices.Con newsletter...
.....is an excellent source of nuts and bolts information relating to parole preparation, parole related politics, understanding parole law and current rulings and the importance of retaining the proper counsel and psychologists for parole hearings. This information is provided exclusively by long-term prisoners who have been there and are currently experiencing the ups and downs of the parole process. We are sorry to say that we do not have the resources to hire staff lawyers or provide legal documents of any kind.
We do maintain a mailing list for paid monthly subscriptions ($11 annually.) Send a check or money order to our P.O Box - see Contact Us for info. The Voices.Con newsletter and all past editions, may be downloaded at no cost from this website.
The Voices.Con newsletter....
.....is written exclusively by term-to life prisoners, unless otherwise noted, focusing on issues of primary concern to those serving a long-term incarceration. The newsletter is published monthly on this website. This information is designed to be of potential benefit in any jurisdiction having term-to-life and long-term prisoners and is made available to any other supportive family and friends as well.
No persons affiliated with the Voices.Con newsletter are lawyers. Information provided herein is not intended as a substitute for proper legal advice. All questions or comments on information contain herein should be directed to the Editor. (See our CONTACT info)
Highlights: California voters consider one prison overcrowding and two death penalty measures on the ballot this year; relationships without walls can facilitate change; and State parole board fails to give sincere consideration to hallmarks of youth under SB 260/261.
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