Just busted hall county 2015

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Search Inmates in Hall County, Georgia. Results May Include: Arrests, Criminal Records, Jail Roster, Charge Description, Charge Type, Warrant #, Felony, Bond, Sentence, Mugshot.

Hall County Jail Overview

Hall County is a county in the U.S. state of Georgia that was established in 1818. Hall County was named in honor of Dr. Lyman Hall, who was one of Georgia’s delegates to the Continental Congress that signed the Declaration of Independence. Dr. Hall later became the governor of Georgia in 1783. The county seat is Gainesville. The county has a land area of 394 sq miles. The zip codes of Hall County are 30566, 30575, 30501, 30504, 30542, 30507, 30506, 30543, and 30554.

The Sheriff and main lawman of Hall County is currently Sheriff Gerald Couch. He can be called at 770-531-6885 and emailed at [email protected]

Sheriff’s Department in Gainesville, Georgia
1700 Barber Road
Gainesville, GA 30507
Phone: 770-531-6885

Inmate Search in Hall County Jail

The Hall County Jail has an inmate search feature on its website. The inmates have listed alphabetically, and you can find details of inmates such as Offender No, Date Booked, Arresting Agency, Charges, and Bond.

Important Jail Policies and Procedures

Only video visitations are allowed at the Hall County Jail. Inmates are permitted just one 30 minutes onsite video visit per week. All visits should be scheduled 24 hours in advance. Visitors should arrive at the visitation lobby 15 minutes before the scheduled visit. Visitors must bring a valid government-issued ID. Visitors can schedule a visit online by visiting the Video Visit Anywhere website or at the Hall County Visitation Center during onsite visitation hours. Visitors must wear decent and appropriate attire to be permitted to visit.

Visitation Hours

Monday – Saturday
8am to 5:30pm

Sending Mail To Inmates

Hall County Jail
Inmate’s Name, Tower, Floor, Unit, and cell number
P.O. BOX 908030
Gainesville, GA 30501

Sending Funds To Inmates

Funds can be added to an inmate’s account via money orders sent through U.S. Mail only. Checks will not be accepted. Cash is only accepted at the jail only.

Sex Offender Search and Lookup

Any person charged with sex crimes such as rape, sexual assault, sexual abuse, child pornography, and prostitution is a sex offender or sexual offender. Whether a crime or offense is a sex crime or not, depends on the jurisdictions. For example, a person can also be convicted of sex crimes if he/she engages in sexual behavior such as bestiality or incest in a state if it’s illegal there. Sex offenders are must get registered with the state or county’s sex offender register, if they move or relocated to that state. It is done so that the state can monitor and restrict their activities. Sex offenders may be charged with a felony if they don’t comply.

Bail and Bondsman

If you have been arrested in Georgia on a state felony or misdemeanor charge and have a bond set, there are four ways to post bond for your release such as signature bond, cash bond, property bond, and bonding agency. Posting bond allows the defendant to leave jail while ensuring to show up to answer all charges at future court dates. If the defendant who posted bond does not show up, a warrant will be issued for their arrest.

In Georgia, the percentage a bonding agency can charge is higher than the national average of 10%. In Georgia, 12% to 15% is commonplace when it comes to the non-refundable fee amount a bonding agency will ask for their services. There are other agencies that provide lending services if the defendant does not have the money required for the bonding agency fee. Collateral such as property or vehicle is commonly used.

Applicable Statutes

Code of Georgia Title 17
Criminal Procedure Chapter 6
Bonds and Recognizance Article 2
Sureties Part 2
Professional Bondsmen

Code of Georgia Title 17
Criminal Procedure Chapter 6
Bonds and Recognizance Article 2
Sureties Part 1
General Provisions

Code of Georgia Title 17
Criminal Procedure Chapter 6
Bonds and Recognizance Article 3
Proceedings for Forfeiture of Bonds or Recognizances

Contact the Hall County Public Defender

Public defender’s provide: counsel upon arrest, representation during criminal investigative proceedings, interviewing witnesses, arrange bail, conduct pretrial discovery, withdraw pleas, suppression of evidence motions, jury selection, opening statements, legal research, and more

Name:Hall County Public Defender
Address:111 Spring Street Southeast, Gainesville, Georgia, 30501
Hours:Mon-Fri 8:00 AM-3:30 PM
Hall County Probation Department

Probation officers hold offenders accountable by ensuring that financial restitution is being paid to victims and community service is completed. The probation department provides warrant searches, sex offender lookups, DWI conviction information, adult or youth misdemeanor and felony offense records.

Office:Hall County Probation Department
Location:1002 Aviation Boulevard, Gainesville, Georgia, 30501
Fax:Not available
Hall County Jail Statistics
Number of Persons Confined233
Avg Daily Population230
Name of new facilitynot applicable
Full time payroll40
Full time total employees40
Total salaries and wages2600000
Other operating expendituresnot applicable
Total construction costs0
Equipment, furnishings, etc0
Year of original construction1962
Year of major renovationnot applicable
Name of new facilitynot applicable


Hall County Unemployment and Median Household Income
Civilian Labor Force Annual Average, 201696,105
Number Employed Annual Average, 201691,805
Number Unemployed Annual Average, 20164,300
Unemployment Rate, 20164.5
Median Household Income Annual Average, 201554,578

Sources: Unemployment – Bureau of Labor Statistics LAUS data, Median Household Income – Census Bureau SAIPE data, Rural Classifications – USDA Economic Research Service

Hall County Poverty Data
Estimate of People of All Ages In Poverty 201432,263
Estimate Percentage of People of All Ages In Poverty 201516.9

Source: U.S. Census Bureau, Model-based Small Area Income & Poverty Estimates (SAIPE)

Sours: https://usacountyrecords.com/state/georgia/jails/hall-county-ga-jail-inmates/

Justice News

GAINESVILLE, Ga. - David M. Treadwell and Austin Herring have been sentenced in separate cases arising from their former employment with the Hall County, Georgia, Sheriff's Office. Treadwell is a former deputy sheriff who accepted a bribe to tip off a person he believed was a drug dealer if the person came under investigation by Hall County law enforcement. Herring, a former jailer at the Hall County Detention Center, smuggled what he believed to be cocaine into the jail and delivered it to an inmate.

“These men committed serious breaches of public trust,” said U.S. Attorney John Horn.  “Herring and Treadwell placed self-interest above their sworn duty to serve and protect the citizens of Hall County.   For just a few dollars they were willing to trade in their freedom and their careers in law enforcement.”

“Both of these cases illustrate a disheartening departure from integrity and dedication to service that is expected of our law enforcement officers.  Today’s sentencing in federal court illustrates the painful but necessary consequences for that departure,” said J. Britt Johnson, Special Agent in Charge, FBI Atlanta Field Office.     

According to U.S. Attorney Horn, the charges, and other information presented in court: In late 2014, while Treadwell was employed as a deputy sheriff with the Hall County Sheriff's Office, he accepted $200 or $300 on five occasions from a person he believed was a drug dealer.  In exchange for the money, Treadwell agreed to alert the drug dealer if it was learned that the drug dealer was under investigation in Hall County.

In February 2015, while Herring was employed as a jailer with the Hall County Sheriff's Office, he was paid $500 on two occasions to take packages he was told contained cocaine to an inmate inside the jail. On each occasion, Herring took the package to the inmate who was cooperating with the investigation. The inmate then turned the package over to investigators. Herring did not open or tamper with either package, but on each occasion he was specifically told by the person who gave it to him that the package contained cocaine from Mexico. In actuality, neither package contained a controlled substance.

Treadwell and Herring were fired by the Hall County Sheriff's Office immediately upon their respective arrests.

David M. Treadwell, 33, of Gainesville, Georgia, was sentenced to one year, one day in prison to be followed by two years of supervised release, and a $1,000 fine.  Treadwell was convicted on these charges on May 12, 2015, after he pleaded guilty.

Austin Herring, 19, of Murrayville, Georgia, was sentenced to six months in prison to be followed by three years of supervised release.  As a special condition of supervised release, he must serve the first six months on home confinement with electronic monitoring.  Herring was convicted on these charges on May 12, 2015, after he pleaded guilty.

Both cases were investigated by the Federal Bureau of Investigation with assistance from the North Georgia Major Offenders Task Force, which includes deputy sheriffs from the Hall County Sheriff's Office.

Assistant U.S. Attorney William L. McKinnon, Jr. prosecuted both cases.

For further information please contact the U.S. Attorney’s Public Affairs Office at [email protected] or (404) 581-6016.  The Internet address for the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Northern District of Georgia is http://www.justice.gov/usao-ndga.

Sours: https://www.justice.gov/usao-ndga/pr/two-former-hall-county-sheriffs-office-employees-sentenced-taking-bribes
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Transfers of ICE Detainees from the
Hall County Jail
Gainesville, Georgia

Table 1: Transfers

During the most recent 12 month period for which data are available, a total of 166 detainees were transferred by Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) from the Hall County Jail where they had been temporarily housed to other facilities. The average stay for these individuals before their transfer was 3 days. The use of this facility for the temporary housing of federal immigration detainees was arranged through an intergovernmental service agreement (IGSA) under which payments by ICE to another governmental agency are made for housing federal detainees. Additional information about the arrangement, including whether a private company may operate the facility for the government, was not available at the time this report was posted.

Transfers made up 99 percent of the 168 detainees who in one way or another left this facility during the last 12 months. This report focuses just on these transfers. The remaining individuals who departed from the Hall County Jail last year actually left ICE detention. These individuals were deported from the country, released under supervision while their cases was being decided, or left ICE detention for a variety of other reasons. For more information on this facility please see additional TRAC reports in this series.

This report series is based upon analyses conducted by the Transactional Records Access Clearinghouse (TRAC) at Syracuse University of 1.7 million government records tracking each individual who passed through an ICE detention facility during fiscal year 2015. This most recent 12 month period for which comprehensive data are available covers October 2014 through September 2015. See About the Data.

How This Facility Ranks Nationally

Detainee transfer rankings. The Hall County Jail was one of 637 facilities nationwide that housed ICE detainees during the most recent 12 month period. Of these 637, there were 409 facilities that had at least 10 ICE detainee transfers last year. Excluding those facilities with fewer than 10 transfers, the Hall County Jail last year ranked in the top 46 percent nationwide in the number of individuals it transferred to other ICE facilities. This means that 46 percent of the locations contributed the same or a larger numbers of transfers, while 54 percent had a smaller number. See Table 1.

Average length of stay before transfer. Once detainees arrived at the Hall County Jail their average length of stay before being transferred on to another ICE facility was 3 days last year. Ranking facilities from longest to shortest detention stays for their transfer population, this average of 3 days placed Hall County Jail in the top 55 percent of all facilities nationwide. That is, for detainees who are transferred, 55 percent of ICE detention facilities have the same or longer average stays last year, while 45 percent of detention facilities had shorter average stays.

Origins and Destinations

Were these detainees arrested locally? Where did those that ended up being transferred from the Hall County Jail last year originate? Information on the place of arrest was not included in the available data ICE released. However, we can examine whether the Hall County Jail was the first ICE facility in which these detainees were held. According to ICE records, for the vast majority (99 percent) of these detainees, the Hall County Jail was the first place they were sent when they were detained by ICE. The remaining 1 percent had been transferred in from another ICE detention facility.

We can also look at how quickly they arrived at this facility after they were first detained. A total of 100 percent arrived at the Hall County Jail at some point during the very first day they were detained by ICE. This percentage is also based on an analysis of the most recent 12 months for which data are available.

How soon did transfers occur? Nationally, the median number of days before an ICE detainee is transferred to another facility was 1 days last year. That means that half of all transfers occurred on or before the 1st day, while half had longer stays before they were transferred on to another ICE facility. Note that nationally the average stay at an ICE detention facility before an individual is transferred is longer - 12 days. This is because while most detainees have relatively short stays before ICE transfers them elsewhere, sometimes stays are lengthy and these lengthy stays raise the average to above the median stay.

For the Hall County Jail last year, the median stay before a detainee was transferred was 2 days. This is longer than the national figure. The average stay before transfers occurred was longer - 3 days - than the median stay. As noted above, this figure placed the facility in the top 55 percent among ICE detention facilities nationwide in the average number of days a detainee spent before he or she was transferred.

Pie chart of diffDCO

Figure 2: Transfer destinations during last 12 months

Where did those transferred get sent? ICE currently has great discretion about where in the United States transferred detainees are sent. For the period covered by these data, ICE divided the country into geographic regions or areas and assigned each to one of 152 document control offices or DCOs for the purpose of keeping track of detainees. Available data allow us to examine whether the transfer occurred within the same DCO or the transfer was to a different DCO. For the nation as a whole during the latest 12 months, 54 percent were within the same DCO, while the remaining 46 percent were to a different DCO.

165 99% 54%
1 0.6% 46%
166 100% 100%

Table 3: Transfer destinations during last 12 months

Figure 2 and accompanying Table 3 provide some comparative figures for how the Hall County Jail stacks up against this national pattern. Last year, all of the transfers from the Hall County Jail were to locations in the same region -- facilities under the control of same ICE docket control office. Only a few of the transfers went to detention facilities in a different region (DCO).


Which nationalities predominate? Last year in the United States, individuals from Mexico comprised the largest number of those transferred by ICE. Some 41.3 percent of all transfers recorded Mexico as their country of origin. The Hall County Jail had a much larger proportion of detainees from Mexico - 80 percent - among their transfers. Detainees from Mexico were also the largest single nationality group among the transfers at the facility.

Pie chart of nat

Figure 3: Transfers by nationality

In descending order, the top nationalities that made up transfers from the Hall County Jail last year were: Mexico (80%) , Guatemala (6%), El Salvador (5%), Honduras (4%), Bosnia-Herzegovina (1%), Colombia (1%), Germany (1%), Nigeria (1%), Palau (1%), Unknown (1%) and Vietnam (1%).

166 1 0.6 %
133 1 0.8 %
10 0 0.0 %
9 0 0.0 %
7 0 0.0 %
1 0 0.0 %
1 0 0.0 %
1 0 0.0 %
1 0 0.0 %
1 0 0.0 %
1 0 0.0 %
1 0 0.0 %

Table 4: Transfers by nationality
during the last 12 months

Out-of-region transfers by nationality. Within the nationalities that made up those listed in Table 4, the proportion transferred out of the region didn't really vary. As mentioned above, on average 1 percent of detainees transferred from the Hall County Jail were sent to detention locations outside the region.

For Mexico with a total of 133 transfers, 1 percent of transfers were out-of-region transfers. More than one country was tied with the lowest out-of-region transfer rates (see Table 4).

Sours: https://trac.syr.edu/immigration/detention/201509/HALLJGA/tran/
Search for suspects in killing of Hall County deputy

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