David Edward Boyle's answer I am not sure what you mean by a "stink bomb" If the device meets the legal definition of a bomb then you are going to have a problem. If you just released foul odors into the air it could constitute a crime if it was intentional done to cause harm to others. If it interfered with others ability to use their property it could be criminal trespass.
David Edward Boyle's answer It is unlikely that a warrant will be recalled once issued. You should hire a lawyer and be prepared to have funds to post bond and turn yourself in. Otherwise you risk getting arrested at anytime when it may not be so convenient. It will not go away on its own.
David Edward Boyle's answer I would encourage you to hire a lawyer. Once the warrant is issued it is extremely unlikely that the warrant will be recalled. You will have to turn yourself in and fight the charges in court.
David Edward Boyle's answer It is highly unlikely that you are under a felony first offender sentence and a convicted felon at the same time. Nevertheless, you cannot possess a firearm under either. Whether the firearm is inoperable will relate to whether it can meet the definition of a firearm.
(2) "Firearm" includes any handgun, rifle, shotgun, or other weapon which will or can be converted to expel a projectile by the action of an explosive or electrical charge.
David Edward Boyle's answer Police are not required to tell the truth, however if a promise was made that he would not be charged it could result in the evidence and statement from your son being inadmissible in court. I suggest he hire a lawyer to defend him.
David Edward Boyle's answer You can hire your own lawyer to represent you at any time, or if you do not think your public defender is adequately representing your interests, you can always chose to represent yourself, although that is not recommended. Ask the judge for a hearing so you can present what you would like your attorney to do that they have not done.
David Edward Boyle's answer It is not possible to serve a sentence longer than you were originally given. If the person is still under parole you may have the ability to pursue a civil action against the government. I would first obtain copies of all criminal sentences that the person has at the respective clerk's offices. Look for any sentences that may have tolled, or stopped running, or additional sentences that may have been set to run consecutive to the original sentence. If you cannot figure it out I would...
David Edward Boyle's answer You should contact the other court to make them aware of where you will be. Persons can be transported to court by the Sheriff when they are in custody in one county and have court in another county. Happens all the time.
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