An expungement allows you to reopen your criminal case, set aside the conviction or request for the judge to reconsider the case. As a result, your criminal record will no longer show the conviction. However your case will continue to appear on your record unless the second step of the expungement is done. Once your charges are reversed we must submit another request to erase the case from public record. The court will not do this automatically.
An expungement has two parts.
Part one reopening your case to be set aside for dismissal.
Two, we file a motion to have your case removed public records. As a result, your background checks will no longer show your past conviction.
How to get started?
Fill out our intake form.
Wait for paralegal to call you to confirm your cases
Pay your filing fee sent to you after speaking with paralegal
Even if you are not eligible for expungement, you may be eligible for a governor’s pardon, or some other form of relief.
A pardon/certificate of rehabilitation can restore your right to own a firearm, serve on a jury, and to vote in elections.
You can request early termination of probation from the court. If granted, your criminal record can be expunged.
Understanding the Expungement Process
Case Information & Background Check
Our paralegals can look up your case in the court data base but we will give you an order to obtain your live scan once we received your intake form. Your case will not be visible to employer, landlord, or other person attempt to get “background check” information. The FBI will be the only one that will have access your previous criminal record, your cases will show “dismissed in the interests of justice only the FBI other wise you case is remove from public record. .
The most important benefits of a expungement is the ability to answer “no” to whether you have ever been convicted of a crime. An expungement will allow give you confidence in apply for a job, school, or rent a home. Employers are not allowed by law to discriminate anyone on the basis of a conviction that has been expunged. If an employer trys to seek any conviction that has been expunged, the employee by law has the right to sue for money damages.
Expungement Programs Ends Jan 1, 2023
Expungements will $499 this includes removal of case from public records and getting your charges reversed.