In a television appearance on December 7, 2010, Snipes was asked by CNN's Larry King if he was nervous about going to prison, and he admitted his trepidation about doing time. "I think any man would be nervous," Snipes said. "Given the length of time that they are suggesting that I be away from my family, away from my profession, away from my ability to provide for my family and for those who have depended upon me to contribute to society ... I think anyone would be nervous about that."
On December 9, 2010, Snipes reported to federal prison to begin his three-year sentence.
On June 6, 2011, the United States Supreme Court declined to hear Snipes' appeal. Snipes is being held at McKean Federal Correctional Institution, a federal prison in Pennsylvania, and is scheduled for release on July 19, 2013.
Other articles related to "imprisonment":
... Section of Act Offence Maximum penalty (imprisonment) 73–75 Treason 14 years to life imprisonment 77 Mutiny 10 years 78 Espionage 14 years 79 Sabotage 10 years 87 Riot 2 years 92 ... necrophilia) 2 years 168–169, 172 Murder Life imprisonment 171, 177 Manslaughter Life imprisonment 178 Infanticide Psychiatric or intellectual disability care, 3 years 179 ...
... A prominent theme in Life is the effect of imprisonment, both physically and mentally, on ex-convicts, particularly on the characters of Charlie Crews and Ted Earley ...
Imprisonment is a legal term. It refers to the restraint of a person's liberty.
The book Termes de la Ley contains the following definition:Imprisonment is no other thing than the restraint of a man's liberty, whether it be in the open field, or in the stocks, or in the cage in the streets or in a man's own house, as well as in the common gaols; and in all the places the party so restrained is said to be a prisoner so long as he hath not his liberty freely to go at all times to all places whither he will without bail or mainprise or otherwise.
This passage was approved by Atkin and Duke LJJ in Meering v Grahame White Aviation Co.
See also Bird v Jones (1845) 7 QB 742, (1845) 115 ER 668, (1845) 15 LJQB 82, (1845) 9 Jur 870, (1845) 10 JP 4, (1845) 5 LT (OS) 406.
Imprisonment without lawful cause is a tort called false imprisonment.
Imprisonment is a type of sentence.
See also English criminal law#General power of Crown Court to impose a sentence of imprisonment on conviction on indictment.
... On May 10, 1982, Sirhan told the parole board "I sincerely believe that if Robert Kennedy were alive today, I believe he would not countenance singling me out for this kind of treatment ... I think he would be among the first to say that, however horrible the deed I committed 14 years ago was, that it should not be the cause for denying me equal treatment under the laws of this country." A parole hearing for Sirhan is now scheduled every five years ...
... person is punishable with up to 14 years' imprisonment ... intercourse can be punished by up to seven years' imprisonment ... Acts of "gross indecency" (even in private) can be punished with five years' imprisonment ...
Famous quotes containing the word imprisonment:
“... imprisonment itself, entailing loss of liberty, loss of citizenship, separation from family and loved ones, is punishment enough for most individuals, no matter how favorable the circumstances under which the time is passed.”
—Mary B. Harris (18741957)