The Deceptive Preparation and Marketing of Academic Product crime in the state of Texas gives police the right to arrest you if they believe you sold, prepared, advertised, or offered an academic product to someone when you should know that person will use it to satisfy an academic requirement. Learn more detailed information about the Deceptive Preparation and Marketing of Academic Product offense below
DECEPTIVE PREPARATION AND MARKETING OF ACADEMIC PRODUCT ATTORNEY FAQs
Have you been charged with Deceptive Preparation and Marketing of Academic Product? Call criminal lawyer Paul Saputo at (888) 239-9305 to discuss legal representation.
Deceptive Preparation and Marketing of Academic Product is classified in the Texas Penal Code under Title 7 “Offenses Against Property,” Chapter 32 “Fraud.”
The current Texas law is as follows:1
(b) A person commits an offense if, with intent to make a profit, the person prepares, sells, offers or advertises for sale, or delivers to another person an academic product when the person knows, or should reasonably have known, that a person intends to submit or use the academic product to satisfy an academic requirement of a person other than the person who prepared the product.
The second category is a subsection (c) offense:
(c) A person commits an offense if, with intent to induce another person to enter into an agreement or obligation to obtain or have prepared an academic product, the person knowingly makes or disseminates a written or oral statement that the person will prepare or cause to be prepared an academic product to be sold for use in satisfying an academic requirement of a person other than the person who prepared the product.
You can be charged with Deceptive Preparation and Marketing of Academic Product if the state’s attorneys believe that each of the elements of either 32.50(c) or (d) as described in the section above have been met.
A conviction for Deceptive Preparation and Marketing of Academic Product is punished as a Class C misdemeanor,2 with a maximum possible fine under Texas state law of up to $500. Learn about the differences between grades of felonies and misdemeanors
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