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What Is The Difference Between Being Charged And Being Indicted?

What is the difference between being charged and being indicted?

When a prosecutor brings charges before a grand jury, it’s called an indictment.  A charge is simply a formal allegation against you. If the grand jury approves the charges, the defendant is sent a formal notice of their charges.

The judge will likely set bail during your first court appearance after an arrest in both cases. From here, you can weigh your options for paying bail to avoid any disruption to your personal and professional life.

How Long Do The Feds Have To Indict You?

Federal authorities will not indict you if the crime in question was committed beyond the statute of limitations. The length of time set by the statute of limitations will depend on the specific offense. The time limit in the statute can also be extended if you flee and try to avoid being arrested.  Read more here…

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