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IMAGE: "Sawtooth National Forest - Stanley, Idaho"

U.S. PROBATION & PRETRIAL

District of Idaho

Chief Probation Officer David C. Congdon

Public 1 New
U.S. Probation District of Idaho Seal
Coronavirus (COVID-19) Court Operations (1304)

The United States District and Bankruptcy Courts for the District of Idaho as well as Probation and Pretrial announce operating with reduced staff.  For full details, please visit the COVID-19 Information section of this website. 


Anyone who is experiencing COVID like symptoms or who has tested positive for COVID within the last 10 days must report this to the Court Security Officers at the entrance to any courthouse. In general, masking will be in accordance with CDC guidance and whether masks are required in any individual courthouse is outlined below. Masks may be required during a jury trial. The jury administrator will communicate relevant guidance to prospective jurors. Please refer to General Order No. 412 for how the Court will operate during the different risk levels.
Boise
Current Level: Yellow
Courthouse: Open
Gatherings: 50 Person Limitation
Masking: Optional
Coeur d'Alene
Current Level: Green
Courthouse: Open
Gatherings: No Limitation
Masking: Optional
Pocatello
Current Level: Green
Courthouse: Open
Gatherings: No Limitation
Masking: Optional
Post Conviction Supervision
Post-Supervision Rights
Post-Supervision Rights

Possession of a weapon after termination of supervision:  Prohibition of possession of a firearm or other destructive devices by a felon is not limited to the period of time you are under supervision, but is for a lifetime, unless you receive approval from the proper authorities.  After you have been discharged from supervision, the Federal Gun Control Act of 1968 prohibits you from owning or possessing a firearm.  Currently, with respect to a federal felony conviction, the only way to receive relief is to get a presidential pardon.  To determine whether you are eligible to apply for a presidential pardon, contact the pardon attorney at the following address:

The Office of Pardon Attorney
U.S. Department of Justice
1425 New York Avenue, N.W.
Suite 11000
Washington, D.C. 20530
www.justice.gov/pardon

Include in your letter the date and place of your conviction, the nature of the offense, the sentence you received, when released from prison and/or when released from supervision.  A pardon does not erase or expunge the record of conviction.  It is, however, an indication of forgiveness and should lessen the stigma of conviction.  It is usually helpful in obtaining a license, bonding or employment.  Many states also have laws that govern the possession of firearms by convicted felons.  Those provisions are separate from federal requirements.  Your federal felony conviction prohibition is for a lifetime, regardless of the state law.  This can become a complicated issue, and we recommend that you never possess a firearm unless you are completely sure your right to possess a firearm has been restored

Updated on Feb 26, 2014

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