Failing to advise defendant of constitutional rights before accepting his admission to violating probation is a fundamental violation of due process, requiring remand for new revocation hearing. Extensions of probation for previous violations exceeded one additional year in violation of I.C. § 35-38-2-3(h)(2).
Telling police officers, “If you come any closer I’ll shoot,” was conditional and aimed at officers’ future, not past, conduct; it therefore did not threaten retaliation for their prior lawful act of responding to a domestic-disturbance report, and could not support intimidation conviction.
Court could not impose maximum sentence based solely on defendant’s conduct unrelated to the circumstances of the crime; sentencing statement was therefore inadequate and required resentencing.
Evidence of payments made by the Healthy Indiana Plan (“HIP”) to reimburse plaintiff’s medical providers was inadmissible.
New York conviction for “operating a motor vehicle while ability impaired” required a lesser showing of impairment than Indiana’s OWI offense, and therefore was not “substantially similar” to support enhancing Indiana OWI charges based on a prior conviction within five years.