Section 1.08. When Prosecution Barred by Former Prosecution for the Same Offense.

 When a prosecution is for a violation of the same provision of the statutes and is based upon the same facts as a former prosecution, it is barred by such former prosecution under the following circumstances:

 (1) The former prosecution resulted in an acquittal.  There is an acquittal if the prosecution resulted in a finding of not guilty by the trier of fact or in a determination that there was insufficient evidence to warrant a conviction. A finding of guilty of a lesser included offense is an acquittal of the greater inclusive offense, although the conviction is subsequently set aside.

 (2) The former prosecution was terminated, after the information had been filed or the indictment found, by a final order or judgment for the defendant, which has not been set aside, reversed, or vacated and which necessarily required a determination inconsistent with a fact or a legal proposition that must be established for conviction of the offense.

 (3) The former prosecution resulted in a conviction.  There is a conviction if the prosecution resulted in a judgment of conviction which has not been reversed or vacated, a verdict of guilty which has not been set aside and which is capable of supporting a judgment, or a plea of guilty accepted by the Court.  In the latter two cases failure to enter judgment must be for a reason other than a motion of the defendant.

 (4) The former prosecution was improperly terminated.  Except as provided in this Subsection, there is an improper termination of a prosecution if the termination is for reasons not amounting to an acquittal, and it takes place after the first witness is sworn but before verdict.  Termination under any of the following circumstances is not improper:

  (a) The defendant consents to the termination or waives, by motion to dismiss or otherwise, his right to object to the termination.

  (b) The trial court finds that the termination is necessary because:

   (1) it is physically impossible to proceed with the trial in conformity with law;  or

   (2) there is a legal defect in the proceedings which would make any judgment entered upon a verdict reversible as a matter of law;  or

   (3) prejudicial conduct, in or outside the courtroom, makes it impossible to proceed with the trial without injustice to either the defendant or the State;  or

   (4) the jury is unable to agree upon a verdict;  or

   (5) false statements of a juror on voir dire prevent a fair trial.