You may want to look into sealing your record. A person can be eligible to seal their record provided they have not more than 1 felony, 1 felony and 1 misdemeanor, or 2 misdemeanors. If the aggravated assault carried a mandatory prison term, or if the child endangering was a felony, you will not...Read more »
2911.11 is aggravated burglary. This charge is a 1st degree felony, which carries a prison term of 3-11 years. The court may seek to revoke the individual's parole, but the court will not increase the sentence for aggravated burglary based on revocation of post-release control.
It appears that you were convicted of drug paraphernalia, a 4th degree misdemeanor. You must wait at least 1 year to expunge your record and not commit any further criminal acts. The process for having your criminal record expunged by obtaining a final order of conviction from the clerk of courts...Read more »
This question is somewhat vague on what you are actually looking for. There are a number of different types of protection orders, including a civil protection order, restraining order, domestic violence protection order, temporary protection order, etc. You must ask a court (usually by a petition)...Read more »
Under ORC 2925.11, any person who knowingly obtains, possesses or uses a controlled substance can be charged with this offense. Since using a controlled substance is required to overdose on a drug, and using a controlled substance can result in being charged with drug possession, a person who...Read more »
Sending threatening text messages can be a violation of several laws in Ohio. It could be menacing, aggravated menacing, assault, harassment, and several other offenses. If you are sending threatening text messages to another, you should cease immediately or you could face criminal penalties.
ORC 2923.12(A)(2) is carrying a concealed weapon. While this can get complicated very quickly, the typical carrying a concealed weapon charge is a 1st degree misdemeanor. This carries a maximum 6 months in jail and $1000 fine.
i got caught driving and i had marijuana in the car, i gave up the bit i had then they searched it found almost nothing the cited me for less than 100 gram but i saw what they found and it weighed less than a gram. judge said 150 fine and 6month spention ?
Having less than 100 grams of marijuana is a minor misdemeanor, which is punishable by up to a $150 fine and a 6 month driver's license suspension. Unfortunately, the judge is completely within the law in instituting such a penalty.
ORC 2921.31A is obstructing official business. This is a 2nd degree misdemeanor, which carries a maximum jail term of 90 days and a maximum fine of $750. This offense can escalate to a 5th degree felony.
Selling marijuana in Ohio is known as trafficking in marijuana. The maximum penalty is a 2nd degree felony, which can result in up to 8 years in prison for an adult. There is also the possibility of a significant fine, driver's license suspension and other penalties. While a juvenile is not likely...Read more »
The officer's failure to administer a breathalyzer test is certainly good for your husband's case. However, a breathalyzer is not the only way to prove someone was drinking and is not the only evidence a prosecutor can use to prove intoxication and impairment. For example, the prosecutor can also...Read more »
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