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 »

A first degree felony in Florida is a crime that is punishable by more than one year, up to 30 years imprisonment, 30 years in the department of corrections or a fine of $10,000. The common first degree felonies include ... More »

In the United States, a second-degree felony is a serious crime, such as manslaughter and robbery, for which the penalty includes prison and fines, according to EnlightenMe. Other examples of second-degree felonies inclu... More »

The sentence for armed robbery depends on the laws of the charging state, and the punishment varies from five years in prison to life in prison, as explained by FreeAdvice. Another sentencing factor is if the state consi... More »

A Class B felony in the state of Indiana was punishable by 6 to 20 years in prison and a fine of up to $10,000. However, as of July 1, 2014, the state's penal code for felonies consists of Level 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6 felon... More »

As of 2014, a Class C felony is the third-most serious class of felony, which is punishable by a maximum of seven years in prison. Class C felonies include crimes such as theft, possession of a controlled substance, seco... More »

A felony charge is a charge to an individual alleging the person has committed a serious crime against a person, property or the state. A person convicted of a felony often serves a prison sentence, is charged a fine or ... More »