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570.080. Receiving stolen property.

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Receiving stolen property. 570.080.1.A person commits the crime of receiving stolen propertyif for the purpose of depriving the owner of a lawful interest therein, heor she receives, retains or disposes of property of another knowing that ithas been stolen, or believing that it has been stolen. 2.Evidence of the following is admissible in any criminalprosecution pursuant to this section to prove the requisite knowledge orbelief of the alleged receiver: (1)That he or she was found in possession or control of otherproperty stolen on separate occasions from two or more persons; (2)That he or she received other stolen property in anothertransaction within the year preceding the transaction charged; (3)That he or she acquired the stolen property for a considerationwhich he or she knew was far below its reasonable value; (4)That he or she obtained control over stolen property knowing theproperty to have been stolen or under such circumstances as wouldreasonably induce a person to believe the property was stolen. 3.Receiving stolen property is a class A misdemeanor unless theproperty involved has a value of five hundred dollars or more, or theperson receiving the property is a dealer in goods of the type in question,or the property involved is an explosive weapon as that term is defined insection 571.010, RSMo, in which cases receiving stolen property is a classC felony.(L. 1977 S.B. 60, A.L. 2002 H.B. 1888, A.L. 2005 H.B. 353, A.L. 2009H.B. 62)
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  • Receiving stolen property.

    570.080. 1. A person commits the crime of receiving stolen propertyif for the purpose of depriving the owner of a lawful interest therein, heor she receives, retains or disposes of property of another knowing that ithas been stolen, or believing that it has been stolen.

    2. Evidence of the following is admissible in any criminalprosecution pursuant to this section to prove the requisite knowledge orbelief of the alleged receiver:

    (1) That he or she was found in possession or control of otherproperty stolen on separate occasions from two or more persons;

    (2) That he or she received other stolen property in anothertransaction within the year preceding the transaction charged;

    (3) That he or she acquired the stolen property for a considerationwhich he or she knew was far below its reasonable value;

    (4) That he or she obtained control over stolen property knowing theproperty to have been stolen or under such circumstances as wouldreasonably induce a person to believe the property was stolen.

    3. Receiving stolen property is a class A misdemeanor unless theproperty involved has a value of five hundred dollars or more, or theperson receiving the property is a dealer in goods of the type in question,or the property involved is an explosive weapon as that term is defined insection 571.010, RSMo, in which cases receiving stolen property is a classC felony.

    (L. 1977 S.B. 60, A.L. 2002 H.B. 1888, A.L. 2005 H.B. 353, A.L. 2009 H.B. 62)

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