Riccola Voigt is currently a Pro Tem Judge in Grant County Justice Court, in Canyon City, Oregon. Riccola was previously a criminal defense attorney, representing clients in criminal, probation violation, contempt, civil commitment, dependency, and juvenile delinquency proceedings. She has a sociology degree from the University of Texas at Austin and earned her law degree from Thomas Jefferson School of Law. In law school, Riccola served as the law review literary and senior editor and clerked for the U.S. Attorney in the Criminal Division and for a U.S. District Court Judge. In 2010, she graduated as Valedictorian and her law review note, Recovery Planning, Science and Flexibility Under the Endangered Species Act was published.
Articles By Riccola Voigt
Read about the differences between formal (supervised) and informal (unsupervised) probation in Oregon.
Learn about Oregon's eligibility and completion requirements and the consequences of failing to successfully complete the DUII diversion.
Under Oregon’s implied consent law, any person who operates a motor vehicle on a highway or premises open to the public is deemed to have given consent to a chemical test of the person’s breath, blood, and/or urine. Read about the law's specifics and the penalties for refusing DUII testing.
The consequences of driving under the influence of intoxicants for a person under 21 years of age.
Read about how Oregon defines "driving under the influence of intoxicants" (DUII) and the penalties you'll face for a third DUII conviction.
Read about how Oregon defines "driving while under the influence of intoxicants" (DUII) and the penalties you'll face if conviction of a second offense.
Read about how Oregon defines "driving under the influence of intoxicants" (DUII) and the penalties you'll face for a first, second, and third DUII conviction.
If the defendant has two prior DWI, Aggravated-DWI, Drug-DWAI, or Combination-DWAI convictions within the past ten years, a third Aggravated-DWI is a Class D felony.
Driving while intoxicated by drugs is a crime in New York. A conviction can result in fines, jail time, and license suspension.
An Alcohol-DWAI conviction in New York is a misdemeanor if the defendant has been convicted of two or more impaired driving offenses within the preceding ten years. A third conviction within ten years for DWI per se, DWI, Drug-DWAI, or Combination-DWAI is a class D felony.