A third degree felony is a crime that carries a penalty of 2 to 10 years of imprisonment and a fine of up to $10,000. Some examples of third degree felonies in Texas include possession of 5 to 50 pounds of marijuana and ... More »

The Texas statute on felony theft includes first, second and third degree felonies and state jail felonies. The type and value of stolen property determines the crime's classification, and such cases are under jurisdicti... More »

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 »

Second degree forgery is considered to be a felony crime and does not necessitate the presentation of the forged documents for conviction. The type of document forged determines the degree of a forgery charge. Common sec... 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 »

Prosecution, fines or imprisonment may be the penalty for committing fraud. The seriousness of the penalties depend on the type of fraud, the laws of the state where it was committed and the facts of the case as presente... More »

"Reclusion perpetua," or "permanent imprisonment," is a crime sentence similar to life imprisonment. It is used in the Philippines. A person sentenced to reclusion perpetua must serve a jail term of at least 30 years and... More »