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Key Votes

SB 1610 - Amends Immigrant Deportation Regulations - Illinois Key Vote

Patrick Windhorst voted Yea (Passage) on this Legislation.

Read statements Patrick Windhorst made in this general time period.

Timeline

Issues Related to SB 1610

Stage Details

Legislation - Signed (Executive) -

Title: Amends Immigrant Deportation Regulations

Legislation - Bill Passed (House) (84-32) - (Key vote)
See How Your Politicians Voted

Title: Amends Immigrant Deportation Regulations

Vote Result
Yea Votes
Nay Votes
Vote Smart's Synopsis:

Vote to pass a bill that amends deportation regulations.

Highlights:

 

  • Establishes that if a defendant who is not a U.S. citizen is formally advised of their charges and is asked to enter a plea for those charges, on or after the effective date of this Act, and the court does not properly advise the defendant regarding the consequence of deportation following conviction, and the defendant shows that their conviction to which they pleaded guilty, guilty but mentally ill, or nolo contendre could result in their deportation, exclusion from admission to the U.S., or denial of naturalization, then the court will vacate the judgment and allow the defendant to withdraw the plea of guilty, guilty but mentally ill, or nolo contendre and replace with a plea of not guilty (Sec. 5).

  • Specifies that this motion needs to be filed within 2 years of the date of the defendant’s conviction (Sec. 5).

Legislation - Bill Passed (Senate) (44-14) - (Key vote)
See How Your Politicians Voted

Title: Amends Immigrant Deportation Regulations

Vote Result
Yea Votes
Nay Votes
Vote Smart's Synopsis:

Vote to pass a bill that amends deportation regulations.

Highlights:

 

  • Establishes that if a defendant who is not a U.S. citizen is formally advised of their charges and is asked to enter a plea for those charges, on or after the effective date of this Act, and the court does not properly advise the defendant regarding the consequence of deportation following conviction, and the defendant shows that their conviction to which they pleaded guilty, guilty but mentally ill, or nolo contendre could result in their deportation, exclusion from admission to the U.S., or denial of naturalization, then the court will vacate the judgment and allow the defendant to withdraw the plea of guilty, guilty but mentally ill, or nolo contendre and replace with a plea of not guilty (Sec. 5).

  • Specifies that this motion needs to be filed within 2 years of the date of the defendant’s conviction (Sec. 5).

Legislation - Introduced (Senate) -

Title: Amends Immigrant Deportation Regulations

Co-sponsors

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