Back to FAQ Questions Do offenders who transfer supervision to Oregon from other states pay cost of supervision to the State of Oregon and if so, what is the cost of the supervision fee? An offender placed on supervision in another state and supervised in Oregon, will pay a monthly supervision fee in an amount ranging from -45 depending on the county of supervision.
The system is used by all states to track offenders who are authorized to travel or relocate across state lines.
The system is also used to share information regarding offender movement under the rules of the interstate compact.
Back to FAQ Questions How long does the Interstate Compact Transfer Process usually take?
The transfer process usually takes forty-five (45) to sixty (60) days from the date the request is received by the other state.
Prior to being given a travel permit to leave Oregon, offenders must pay the $50.00 application fee.
A bank money order or cashiers check will be the only acceptable methods of payment (cash or personal checks will not be accepted.) The application fee is non-refundable and doesn’t prohibit the local county community corrections agency from charging their own administrative fee.
ICOTS Public Web Portal: This Web site allows the public to search for information about offenders who have transferred supervision to another state or are in another state with permission while the transfer of supervision is under consideration.
An offender on supervision who wishes to transfer their supervision to another state must first discuss their request with their officer.
The transfer request will be sent to the other state for investigation and a decision on acceptance or rejection.
All offenders placed on supervision and under the jurisdiction of the Court, Local Supervisory Authority, or the Oregon Board of Parole and Post-Prison Supervision may apply to have their supervision transferred, subject to the approval of their supervising officer or institution release counselor (for offenders pending release from prison directly to a plan out-of-state).
Resident: For the purposes of the compact, an offender may be considered a Resident if he/she has continuously inhabited a state for at least one year prior to the commission of the offense for which the offender is under supervision, and intends that such place shall be the person’s principal place of residence, and has not, unless incarcerated, remained in another state or states for a continuous period of six months or more with the intent to establish a new principal place of residence.