Look at each of your parole conditions. Not associating with other criminals is a very common condition. If it is one of either of yours then no you cannot. You can be violated.
You should each check with your respective parole officers. If the answer is no, you an appeal to the parole board or file a petition with the court for an exception. Whatever you do, do not violate the restriction until you are given permission.
All information provided in this comment is intended for informational purposes only and does not, by itself, create an attorney client relationship. Without the benefit of a personal consultation to explore all of the facts of your legal problem, the information in this posting may be inaccurate and for that reason it should not be relied upon.
Your living arrangements while on paole are totally up to your parole officers and how they view your parole plan. Bothof you talk to them
You will need your POs permission. That said, it is your POs job to help you succeed in transitioning to a productive life. Unless you are both "career criminals" the fact that you are family would probably be seen as a positive, in that you would each have an incentive to see the other succeed and could be a positive role model and accountability partner for each other. Try to sell it to the PO that way.
Our Rating is calculated using information the lawyer has included on their profile in addition to the information we collect from state bar associations and other organizations that license legal professionals. Attorneys who claim their profiles and provide Avvo with more information tend to have a higher rating than those who do not.What determines Avvo Rating?Experience & background
Years licensed, work experience, educationLegal community recognition
Peer endorsements, associations, awardsLegal thought leadership
Publications, speaking engagementsDiscipline