State-by-state laws barring victim's compensation

State Disqualification Timespan
C ARKANSAS Conviction of a felony that resulted in injury to, or death of, a person Lifetime
I FLORIDA One conviction of a “forcible” felony, including burglary, or multiple convictions that qualify as violent or “habitual” under state law Lifetime
R LOUISIANA One felony conviction; people under any kind of correctional supervision, such as jail, prison, probation or parole (except for victims of sex crimes) 3 years1
Y MISSISSIPPI People under any correctional supervision for a felony conviction 5 years
i OHIO Conviction of any felony or misdemeanor child endangerment or domestic violence 2; a "preponderance of evidence" that a felony connected to violence or drug trafficking was committed 3 10 years
a NORTH CAROLINA Major felony conviction, ranging from selling drugs in a school zone to murder 3 years
m RHODE ISLAND Violent felony conviction 5 years
1 Reduced from five years in 2018
2 Misdemeanor ban applies only to people applying on behalf of a victim
3 Does not apply to certain claims from minor dependants