No. Prosecutors are not required to propose a plea agreement. For some crimes – such as serious crimes – prosecutors may not be willing to offer a plea agreement at all. A prosecutor may want to maintain a high conviction rate or avoid defeat in high-profile trials, creating the opportunity for them to make a plea that furthers their interests, but reduces the potential for prosecution and punishment to deter crimes.  Prosecutors may also make prosecution decisions that have a significant impact on an accused`s sentence, and they may lay charges or propose pleas that result in even an innocent accused considering or accepting a plea. In cases such as a motor vehicle collision where there is possible civil liability against the defendant, the defendant may agree to plead „no challenge” or „guilty with a civil reservation,” which is essentially an admission of guilt without admitting civil liability. An admission of guilt on the part of the defendant is not sufficient to make a guilty verdict. (Article 212 of the Georgian Code of Criminal Procedure) As a result, the court is required to consider two issues: plea bargaining is an essential part of the criminal justice system in the United States; the vast majority (about 90%) of criminal cases in the United States are settled by plea bargaining, not by jury trial.  Plea negotiations are subject to court approval, and different states and jurisdictions have different rules. The Federal Sentencing Guidelines are followed in federal cases and were created to ensure a consistent standard in all cases decided by federal courts.
A two- or three-stage reduction of crimes is generally offered to those who assume responsibility for not paying the charge at the burden of proof of their case; this usually amounts to a complete reduction in sentence if they had gone to court and lost.  A plea bargain (also known as a plea agreement or plea agreement) is an agreement in criminal proceedings between the prosecutor and the defendant in which the defendant agrees to plead guilty or run against a concession of the prosecutor to a specific charge. This may mean that, in exchange for dismissing other charges, the defendant pleads guilty to a lesser charge or to one of the multiple charges; or it may mean that the defendant pleads guilty in exchange for a lighter sentence in the original criminal complaint.  Another situation in which an innocent accused may plead guilty is the case of a defendant who cannot obtain bail and is being held in a prison or detention centre. Because it can be expected to be months or even years for criminal proceedings to be tried or even charged in some jurisdictions, an innocent defendant who is offered a plea that involves a sentence of less time than he would otherwise spend in prison waiting for an indictment or trial can accept the plea agreement and plead guilty.  Plea bargaining is so common in California`s superior courts (the general trial courts) that the California Judicial Council has released an optional seven-page form (with all mandatory guidance required by federal and state law) to help prosecutors and defense attorneys narrow these agreements down to written plea agreements.  The Federal Code of Criminal Procedure provides for two main types of opposition agreements. An agreement under Article 11(c)(1)(B) shall not be binding on the court; The prosecutor`s recommendation is only advisory, and the defendant cannot withdraw his plea if the court decides to impose a sentence other than that provided for in the agreement […].