Welcome to the arcane world of legalese.
Fist of all, Nolle Prosequi is a Latin phrase meaning "to be unwilling to pursue", which amounts to the authorities enter on the record "please do not prosecute". It is a phrase used in many common law criminal prosecution contexts to describe a prosecutor's decision to voluntarily discontinue criminal charges either before trial or before a verdict is rendered.
However, if it is still within a Statute of Limitations one may be reindicted or charged again since there was no finding or trial on the offence, thus, the Double Jeopardy protections do not attach.
From your file:
1 RESIDENTIAL BURGLARY 1 Criminal Felony Court Action Nolle Pro. No Plea Entered
2 BURGLARY 2 Criminal Felony Court Action Nolle Pro. No Plea Entered
both above mean that the State dismissed the charges against you, thus, on the 1 and 2 above your are not gulty of the felonies. You may expunge the arrest record.
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Criminal damage and criminal trespass can be felonies or misdemeanors, depending on the amount of damage involved or the location of the trespass. Contact the attorney who represented you.(o)
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Assuming the disposition as to the Residential Burglary and Burglary ended by nolles, then you were never convicted of either. Unfortunately, because the public computer systems used to generate these reports can be inaccurate, the only way to know for certain is to go to the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court in the county where the case was prosecuted. There, you must request to see the physical file (or microfiche, scanned record, etc.) to determine whether any disposition (including probation) was ever entered as to either of those two charges. Finally, only you know whether you have had other charges in other jurisdictions. The status with respect to the disposition of all cases in all jurisdictions should be confirmed before making a final determination as to your status as a "felon."
Criminal defense Criminal charges Crime classifications Felony crime Misdemeanor crime Statute of limitations for criminal charges Criminal trespass Criminal charges for burglary Double jeopardy and criminal defense Defenses for criminal charges Criminal arrest Criminal record Probation for criminal conviction