What is an Alford plea?
An Alford plea is a type of plea where a defendant does not admit to being guilty to the judge. A person who enters an Alford plea admits that the evidence the prosecutor would present at trial would be enough to prove the person guilty, but the defendant does not admit to committing the crime like they do in a standard plea of guilty. In an Alford plea, the court still imposes punishment as if the person pleaded guilty, even though the person does not actually admit guilt.

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1. How do I file for a public record?
2. Where can I find information regarding state taxes?
3. Where can I find information regarding local taxes?
4. How long do I have to file a complaint?
5. Can I have a court appointed attorney for an infraction?
6. Can I appeal a conviction on an infraction?
7. What rights do I have if I am accused of a violation of the Ordinance?
8. Does the Ordinance restrict First Amendment or any other rights protected by the U.S. Constitution?
9. What is a plea agreement?
10. If there is a legitimate reason not to employ or not to sell/rent to a person who is a member of the LGBTQ community.
11. What is gender expression/identity?
12. Does the Ordinance subject me to criminal penalties if I violate it?
13. What, in general, does the Ordinance cover?
14. What is an Alford plea?
15. Does the Ordinance give those in the lesbian, gay, bi-sexual, transgender, questioning (LGBTQ) community more rights than it does to other citizens of Idaho Falls?
16. Where can I find an organizational chart of the city?