In accordance with the Florida rules of criminal procedure, a defendant has several different options when it comes to pleas, which are pleading guilty, not guilty, or with the consent of court, nolo contendere (no contest).
DAY 309-(12/6/13) "Nolo Contendere" I have been guilty of passionately wanting something so badly. I want for people to understand what AS means as much as they understand what diabetes or RA or Lupus means. I don’t want anyone to have to deal with the huge lack of understanding that exists. We cannot have the world know about this disease if we only speak to those who know about it already. ~Jenna (the artist of Spondy Apple) #SpreadTheWord #SpondylitisAwareness
Dr. Albert J Sharf pled nolo contendere to one count of violating vehicle code section 23152(a) (Driving while under the influence of alcohol.) and one count of violating vehicle code section 23152(b) (Driving with blood alcohol level 0.08% or higher). Sentence: Three years informal probation with terms and conditions.
A plea of nolo contendere with a sentence of probation and a contribution to the violent crimes indemnity fund or court costs will not constitute a conviction under Rhode Island law! For example, A plea of nolo contendere with a sentence of a filing and a contribution to the violent crimes indemnity fund (vcif) will not constitute a conviction under Rhode Island law.
Dr. David Bowen—The California Medical Board has found four causes for discipline: 1. Inability to Practice Medicine Safely Due to Impairment—Doctor has a history of alcohol and drug abuse. He was arrested on 07/12/10 and pleaded nolo contendere to a violation of the vehicle code, a misdemeanor. He was sentenced to five years probation. On or about 10/24/12, the doctor underwent a psychiatric evaluation who concluded that he could not practice medicine safely without restrictions.
Spiro Agnew - As Richard Nixon's vice president, Spiro Agnew became a lightning rod for pubic opinion when he publicly and angrily denounced critics of U.S. war policy in Vietnam. Agnew resigned from the nation's second-highest office in 1973 after pleading nolo contendere ("no contest") to income tax evasion charges dating back to his tenure as Maryland's governor.