The law that will soon take effect will affect many more people than just those with a felony conviction.
It is a major overhaul of the criminal justice system that was passed in the wake of the death of George Zimmerman in 2012.
As we have written before, it includes some major changes that will likely make it harder to prosecute people in cases that were never criminal in nature.
The new law will also significantly expand the number of criminal convictions that can result in a prison sentence.
That means that it will impact many more cases that are pending before the court system.
And if a conviction is overturned by the appellate courts, it could make it easier for the government to pursue people who committed crimes they didn’t commit.
The law will have the effect of making it more difficult to convict people of nonviolent crimes like driving under the influence, driving without a license, and not having a valid driver’s license.
Under current law, a person convicted of these crimes can be sentenced to a year in prison and pay fines up to $500.
Under the new law, that penalty is expected to jump to two years in prison.
The consequences are enormous.
The Justice Department estimates that the number in jail will increase by more than a third by 2020.
The National Institute on Drug Abuse estimates that in the next four years, about 2.3 million Americans will be in prison, and about 4 million people will be behind bars for nonviolent offenses.
That’s a big jump from just over half a million people who were in jail in 2016.
This law also will significantly expand federal prison capacity.
It’s expected that by 2020, the number to be housed in federal prisons will be double what it is now.
That number could be higher.
The Obama administration has also said that the law will create an unprecedented burden on states to reduce their incarceration rates.
This will mean that states will have to devote more resources to the jail system, which could lead to more people getting into jail.
The New York Times reports that the changes to the criminal code are expected to add at least $30 billion to the federal budget by 2027.
That will likely lead to even more criminal cases.
The Associated Press reports that there are more than 40 million people in federal prison, up from roughly 32 million in 2016, and that there have been 2,600 homicides in federal custody since the law was passed.
These are some of the most significant changes in the criminal law of the 21st century.
It was signed into law by President Trump on April 23.
It has been opposed by many legal scholars and even the president himself.
For example, the American Civil Liberties Union has called it “an unprecedented expansion of the federal criminal justice process that will harm minority communities, and will leave many Americans behind.”
The law has also been criticized by the ACLU, which noted that the new laws will “undermine due process, and deprive innocent people of the right to due process.
It violates the due process guarantee in the Constitution and the First Amendment.”
A federal appeals court has also criticized the law.
It says that “the statute does not provide clear and unambiguous guidance on how to interpret the federal sentencing statute, and it is unclear whether the statute applies to a wide range of offenses.”
The New Orleans Times-Picayune notes that the Obama administration also faced criticism for its use of mandatory minimum sentences.
This means that people convicted of a single crime could receive mandatory sentences ranging from 15 years to life.
There are other problems as well.
Under this new law there is no clear indication that the federal prison population will fall below about 1.2 million.
That could cause some states to shut down prison facilities in the future.
Many states also have the option to seek court-supervised release for nonviolent offenders.
That option is also not currently available.
There is also concern that this law will increase violent crime.
According to a 2015 study by the Sentencing Project, there are 1.1 million violent offenders in federal and state prisons, and more than 400,000 people have been killed by other inmates in the past 30 years.
That study also notes that there is a “significant risk” that the rate of violent crime will rise.
The bill has been widely criticized by civil rights organizations and the media, with the ACLU criticizing the law for its “expansive reach” and claiming that it “is intended to criminalize all Americans, not just those convicted of nonviolent offenses.”
Many other organizations also have criticized the new bill.
For instance, the ACLU said that “in a bill so broad and broad-ranging, it would not be surprising to find some state legislators who would support its passage.”
This is not the first time the Obama Justice Department has pushed for criminal justice reforms.
Earlier this year, it issued an advisory opinion that said that many of the new criminal laws that are proposed by the Trump administration are unconstitutional.
The opinion was written by Andrew P. Napolitano, who is now the