Michelle Carter, the young woman sentenced to suicide for encouraging her boyfriend, was rejected by a Massachusetts state agency.
"[board] is worried that Ms. Carter has not only encouraged [Conrad Roy III]but has actively prevented others from committing suicide," the authorities wrote in her statement Decision released on Friday morning. "Carter's self-serving utterances and behaviors that led to and after his suicide seem irrational and lacked in sincerity."
The Chamber added that Carter must address the "causative effects" that led to the offense.
"The release does not meet the legal standard," stated the board.
Carter's attorneys could not be reached on Friday immediately for an opinion. She was convicted in 201
The 22-year-old woman, who was 17 years old at the time of Roy's death in 2014, began imprisonment in February.
Roy died suicide after filling the inside of his pickup truck with toxic fumes. When he thought, Carter told him to get back in the truck.
Carter's lawyers argued that their texts were constitutionally protected. An appeal was filed against her conviction at the US Supreme Court.
A Judge of the Bristol Juvenile Court ordered Carter to serve 15 months behind bars in February after the Supreme Court upheld their conviction.
Earlier this year, the state legislature approved a new law called "Conrad's Law" that would make it a crime that can be punished with up to five years if someone deliberately commits suicide or attempted suicide enforces or encourages.
The case was the subject of an HBO documentary this summer, "I Love You, Now Dies: The Commonwealth Against Michelle Carter."
The two-part series showed that both teenagers were struggling with depression. And in detail, "I Love You" showed how Carter Roy relentlessly texted to encourage him to kill himself if you did not do anything, "Carter wrote to him on the day he died.
If you or someone you know is in crisis, call the national suicide-prevention lifeline at 800-273-8255 For more resources, visit SpeakingOfSuicide.com/resources.