Matthew Williams' answer Pursuing a perjury investigation on your own is not likely to yield a good result. Your best bet at this point is probably to pursue a civil protection order for yourself and your children. Any violation of that order could be prosecuted as a separate crime.
Matthew Williams' answer That depends heavily on two things: (1) are there gun specifications? And (2) who the judge is. It will likely be several years in prison and anyone facing that should be working with an attorney.
Matthew Williams' answer Medical records are not public and therefore cannot be sealed. There are HIPAA protections in place to avoid unauthorized disclosures. Also, it sounds like they are accurate: he was there because he expressed a suicidal thought. He may not have been serious, and it may not be the most suicidal thought possible, but he said he felt like dying and the friend apparently didn’t believe it was casual.
Matthew Williams' answer I would be very cautious about approaching a court with this. After all, it sounds like he broke the law. The age of consent is 16. If he was 18 when you had sex and you were 15, he committed a crime called unlawful sexual conduct with a minor.
Matthew Williams' answer These are two separate processes you’re talking about here: record sealing and an application for relief from weapons disability. There are also two types of disability: state and federal, and they are triggered by different things. Depending upon the offense, sealing the record may not relieve the disabilities, in particular the federal disability triggered by conviction for any offense punishable by more than 1 year.
Matthew Williams' answer It’s almost certainly post-release control, not parole. Parole, which is becoming less and less common in Ohio now that most crimes have definite not indefinite sentences, is early release from an indefinite sentence, a sentence that’s not specific but has a range like 5-25. Post release control is supervision following release on a definite sentence, one that is specific like 5 years. Post release control is a part of many felony sentences in Ohio. It is imposed at the time of sentencing,...
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