Q: What does. “Motion and Order to Withdraw MTR/MTA” Mean on a court update?
I was a 18 year old kid who got a misdemeanor charge and got probation and ended up moving away.
I still had open probation warrant for years but recently I checked my case and in 2022 it said the above.
What does this mean.
Unfortunately, it's impossible to give you a certain answer with just this information. If you moved away without finishing your probation, they likely filed a "Motion to Revoke Probation" if you were on straight probation or regular probation and if you were on deferred adjudication, they likely filed a "Motion to Adjudicate". Both of these would trigger a warrant for your arrest.
Court dates are not standard across Texas and can even vary based on the employee entering them in that day. Your particular setting states: Motion and Order to Withdraw MTR/MTA. Withdrawing an MTR or MTA generally means that the prosecution is withdrawing their motion to revoke your probation, or in other words, dismissing your case if your probation term has already expired.
But again, it is impossible to say for sure without investigating your situation further.
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