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JUDGE GRANT STACKS SENTENCES ON INDECENCY WITH A CHILD

On Monday, September 21, 2015, as a result of an ongoing investigation being conducted by Detectives in the Montgomery County Sheriff’s Office, two warrants for indecency with a child were issued for the arrest of Brent Laray Tucker, out of the 9th District Court, in Conroe, Texas. On Tuesday, September 22, 2015, Mr. Tucker was arrested and booked into the Montgomery County Jail for the two arrest warrants for indecency with a child.

Tucker had been associated with youth baseball organizations in the Montgomery County area, but not in an official capacity or as a coach. Tucker was bonded out of the Montgomery County Jail after the initial arrests for the indecency with a child charges but was rearrested for a warrant on October 16, 2015 This warrant was for violations set forth in the bond terms he was released on.

On October 20, 2017 he was found guilty in Judge Phil Grants, 9th District Court. This morning Judge Grant sentenced Tucker to 20-years for each of the two counts of indecency with a child. Those sentences were then ordered to be run consecutively. Also, being that it is considered as an aggravated case, he must serve at least half his time on each sentence before being eligible for parole.

PAROLE RULES:A parole panel shall treat consecutive felony sentences singularly and in sequence
for purposes of parole and shall not treat consecutive sentences as a single
sentence. A parole panel may not release on parole an offender sentenced to serve
consecutive felony sentences earlier than the date on which the offender becomes
eligible for release on parole from the last sentence imposed on the offender. A
parole panel shall treat consecutive felony sentences singularly and in sequence.
A parole panel shall designate during each sentence the date, if any, on which the
offender would have been eligible for release on parole if the offender had been
sentenced to serve a single sentence. A consecutive sentence ceases to operate
when the actual calendar time served equals the sentence imposed or on the date
the parole panel designates as the date the inmate would have been eligible for
release on parole if the offender had been sentenced to serve a single sentence.
When an offender, who is approved and released on parole, is sentenced to a
consecutive sentence, the parole panel’s parole approval vote is considered an
approval for the first sentence in the series if the parole is revoked after the
imposition of the consecutive sentence.

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