Yes, as long as your case fits into one of these two categories:
Yes. If you plead guilty to a charge or are convicted, and are put on probation, you can petition the court to dismiss your case or amend it to a misdemeanor after the successful completion of probation provided the following applies:
Yes. A rider is a period of retained jurisdiction by the court, during which the court can change a sentence of imprisonment to one of probation. Relevant to expungement, if a sentence has been imposed but suspended for any period during the first three hundred sixty-five (365) days of a sentence, and the defendant is then placed upon probation upon application of the defendant, the prosecuting attorney, or upon the court’s own motion, the court may amend the judgment of conviction to deem it a misdemeanor conviction upon satisfactory showing that:
No, it does not apply to any judgment of conviction for a violation of any offense requiring sex offender registration as set forth in Idaho Code § 18-8304. A judgment of conviction for a violation of any offense requiring sex offender registration is not subject to dismissal or reduction under this section. A conviction for the purposes of this chapter means that the person has pled guilty or has been found guilty, notwithstanding the form of the judgment or withheld judgment.
Yes, physical and electronic records may be temporarily or permanently sealed or redacted by order of the court on a case-by-case basis. Any interested person, or the court on its own motion, may move to redact, seal or unseal a part or all of the records in any judicial proceeding.
The court must hold a hearing on the motion to seal. In ruling on whether specific records should be disclosed, redacted, or sealed the court must determine and make a finding of fact as to whether the interest in privacy or public disclosure predominates. Before a court may enter an order redacting or sealing records, it must also make one or more of the following determinations in writing: