Requirements; intensive supervision; use of electronic device; limitations.
1. The Chief Parole and Probation Officer may order the residential confinement of a probationer if he believes that the probationer poses no danger to the community and will appear at a scheduled inquiry or court hearing.
2. In ordering the residential confinement of a probationer, the Chief Parole and Probation Officer shall:
(a) Require the probationer to be confined to his residence during the time he is away from his employment, community service or other activity authorized by the Division; and
(b) Require intensive supervision of the probationer, including, without limitation, unannounced visits to his residence or other locations where he is expected to be to determine whether he is complying with the terms of his confinement.
3. An electronic device approved by the Division may be used to supervise a probationer who is ordered to be placed in residential confinement. The device must be minimally intrusive and limited in capability to recording or transmitting information concerning the probationerís presence at his residence, including the transmission of still visual images which do not concern the probationerís activities while inside his residence. A device which is capable of recording or transmitting:
(a) Oral or wire communications or any auditory sound; or
(b) Information concerning the probationerís activities while inside his residence,
must not be used.
4. The Chief Parole and Probation Officer shall not order a probationer to be placed in residential confinement unless the probationer agrees to the order.
5. Any residential confinement must not extend beyond the unexpired maximum term of the original sentence.
Last modified: February 25, 2006