Carter, 22, appeared Thursday before the state parole board to 15-month jail sentence.
There is no deadline for a decision, which is usually written in writing by Carter, according to Felix Browne, a spokesman for the state's Executive Office of Public Security and Security, which oversees the parole board.
Carter, her lawyer and members of the Conrad Roy III family did not comment on the hearing.
Carter was convicted in 2017 of 18-year-old involuntary manslaughter Roy's death following a bench trial in which a judge – rather than a jury – decided her fate.
The judge found then-1
Carter sent her here in a carbon monoxide-filled truck friend in which she said she told Roy to get back in.
Carter's attorneys argued her texts were constitutionally protected free speech. The state Supreme Judicial Court, however, disagreed, upholding its conviction in February.
Carter's lawyers have since appealed to the U.S.
Carter, meanwhile, began writing in February at the Bristol County House of Corrections at Dartmouth, the same jail where New England disgraces Patriots star Aaron Hernandez serves time for murder.
Carter's case has garnered national attention and sparked legislative proposals to criminalize suicide coercion.
The case was the subject of a two-part HBO documentary that was released in July.  Lawmakers in Massachusetts have also proposed "Conrad's Law," which would be dismissed.
A wrongful death suit filed by the Roy family against Carter was dismissed with prejudice in April after being resolved privately.