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Because state law holds that stealing merchandise worth $950 or less is just a misdemeanor, which means that law enforcement probably won't bother to investigate, and if they do, prosecutors will let it go.
Misdemeanor grand theft carries a basic punishment of 3 years of informal probation, up to six months in jail, a $1000 fine, or both. Felony grand theft can be punished by16 months, 2 or 3 years in state prison. Theft charges are often based on weak evidence that must be vigorous challenged.
Petty theft is charged as a misdemeanor in California. The crime is punishable by: imprisonment in the county jail for up to six months, and/or. a maximum fine of $1,000.
Grand theft under California Penal Code Section 487(a) is defined as the illegal or unlawful taking of another person's property which is valued in excess of $950. This crime can be charged as either a felony or a misdemeanor.
Because state law holds that stealing merchandise worth $950 or less is just a misdemeanor, which means that law enforcement probably won't bother to investigate, and if they do, prosecutors will let it go.
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Because state law holds that stealing merchandise worth $950 or less is just a misdemeanor, which means that law enforcement probably won't bother to investigate, and if they do, prosecutors will let it go.
If you're convicted of a misdemeanor act of shoplifting, the penalty may be six months in a county jail, a $1,000 fine, or both a fine and jail time. However, if you're convicted of a felony, the penalty for a first offense may be up to three years in a state prison and/or a fine of up to $10,000.
Most shoplifting cases are classified as a misdemeanor. This means that you can face shoplifting charges after leaving the store for up to 1 year after committing the crime. Sometimes it will take weeks or months for the store to file charges because of the constraints of video footage.
The Statute of Limitations for petty theft in California is one year from the date of the offense. If you have been arrested for petty theft, you are entitled to have your arrest record sealed as a matter of right, so long as you do not evade prosecution.
For example, California law states that people commit felony theft (or grand theft) if they take property with a value in excess of $950.00. By contrast, Texas law says that theft is a felony only if the value of the stolen property is $2,500 or more.

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