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A fifth-degree felony in Ohio is a crime that, if convicted, carries a prison term of between six and 12 months and/or a fine of up to $2,500. Crimes that are considered class 5s in Ohio include illegal gambling, breakin... More »

www.reference.com Government & Politics Crime

A felony 5 charge varies from state to state, and in Arizona and Ohio it is referred to as a Class 5, or 5th degree felony. Examples of offenses that are classified as Class 5 are: incest, assault on a police officer, dr... More »

www.reference.com Government & Politics Crime

Fifth degree felonies are the lowest level of felony crimes recognized by Ohio law. According to Court News Ohio, this category and the immediately preceding fourth degree typically includes drug possession, some theft c... More »

www.reference.com Government & Politics Crime
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Fifth degree felonies are the lowest level of felony crimes recognized by Ohio law. According to Court News Ohio, this category and the immediately preceding fourth degree typically includes drug possession, some theft c... More »

www.reference.com Government & Politics Crime

A felony 5 charge varies from state to state, and in Arizona and Ohio it is referred to as a Class 5, or 5th degree felony. Examples of offenses that are classified as Class 5 are: incest, assault on a police officer, dr... More »

www.reference.com Government & Politics Crime

The sentence for receiving stolen goods in the state of Ohio varies depending on if the crime is a misdemeanor or a felony. For example, a felony conviction for receiving stolen property in the third degree can carry a p... More »

www.reference.com Government & Politics Crime

In Florida, a third-degree felony is the least serious felony-related charge within the state and often comes with a maximum punishment of up to 5 years in prison. This degree felony is one of the most frequently committ... More »

www.reference.com Government & Politics Crime