Daniel P Leavitt's answer The credit/debit card theft is a crime as is credit card fraud. Debit cards are considered credit card. So you have any number of crimes it would be. I am not familiar with the email access but I am positive that that's a crime as well if there was no permission. Credit card theft (not use, just being in possession of a stolen card they know is stolen) is punished like grand larceny.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer Your question is asking about whether you can sue someone in a civil matter. Your question does not involve criminal law, to the extent that your lawsuit would be civil and not criminal. I don't know of any civil suit you could file but I don't practice civil law.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer DV cases are tough. Stay safe. As for what you can do, it's out of your hands and it is up to the prosecutor/judge. You can retain some lawyers to discuss theoretical scenarios of what a person in that situation might do. You don't want to be prosecuted yourself. Stay safe and good luck.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer I don't think anything would prevent them from going before a magistrate and swearing out a warrant. I could be wrong about that, but I think they can do that. If they didn't stop you though, how do they prove it was you and not someone that looked like you? So they may have proof issues.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer Registration charges don't carry the possibility of jail. Driving suspended charges carry the possibility of jail. Usually it helps to get your license back. In my experience, courts are going to look at the reason your license was suspended and whether or not you get it back. In addition, and perhaps the most important, is how many prior offenses you have for driving on a suspended license or related offenses like driving without a valid license... as well as your past criminal record. Some...
Daniel P Leavitt's answer No. Some errors on the ticket do result in dismissal. The most frequent, I find, are where the officer writes down the wrong offense date. However, your case would not be dismissed for the reason you mention. For stop sign tickets, the law says you have to stop at the stop line. Some intersections the stop sign is well BEFORE the stop line. Not sure if this applies but if you find a legal defense it's likely to revolve around where you are supposed to stop.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer Failure to obey a highway sign does have demerit points so if you can get it reduced that is best. Moving violations frequently result in an insurance increase. You can hire an attorney who is familiar with that court to get it reduced in most cases. Every judge/court I know will reduce a moving violation for you or dismiss it with driving school if you have a clean driving record.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer There is no way to give you an answer based on the information you provided. Domestic violence cases hinge on what court you are in, the facts of the case, and the likelihood the victim will cooperate plays a role as well. Every case is going to hinge on so many different factors and you haven't provided any information other than the charge.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer As a general rule, it is always going to be best to get it reduced as low as possible. This is true because insurance companies differ in how they treat tickets, and at different speeds. In addition, if you get a future ticket, having that 30 mph over is a pretty serious prior charge. So I would say to get it reduced as low as you can. Maybe getting your speedometer calibrated can help you do even better.
DUI / DWI
Answered on Dec 21, 2018
Daniel P Leavitt's answer It depends on the state. In Virginia for instance, a civil refusal first offense does not carry any jail. But a second offense in Virginia is criminal and carries the possibility of jail.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer I am unclear of your question. I would recommend that you talk to a DUI lawyer where you got the DUI. Your question is posted in GA but referencing TN court decision. Is this TN or GA where you got a DUI? Talk to a lawyer where you got the DUI.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer If you completed a Virginia driving school as part of the PBJ then that will show up. If there is no conviction then it should not appear. If there is a conviction for anything, then it will be reported. But if it was dismissed, and you did not do driving school then nothing would show up.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer Every state will have their own rules on expungement. In Virginia you could not expunge the charge if you were found guilty, or if the judge found evidence sufficient to find you guilty.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer Driving on suspended charges are difficult to defend in any state, especially if the suspension was due to a DUI suspension. Get a good lawyer to help you in court to minimize what happens.
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