answered on Aug 8, 2019
Incest is defined in Connecticut code § 53a-19. It is a Class D Felony that can subject someone to imprisonment between 1 and 5 years and can be accompanied by a fine of up to $5,000.
We are applying for citizenship for my wife, she is 35 years old holding a green card for over 3 years now.
She was confused she may carry weapons and get into a war.
when reading the Questions related to the Constitution. The Question was:
If the law requires it, are you... Read more »
answered on Jan 14, 2019
Even though you know it is highly unlikely that she would ever be asked to bear arms for the U.S., in order to naturalize, she must be willing to answer that question "yes".
answered on Oct 6, 2017
This pleading means your mother's home has already gone to foreclosure auction and the sale has been approved and completed. She may be entitled to proceeds from this sale since funds were returned to the court. It will depend on all the liens on the property. If she is still in possession she... Read more »
answered on May 20, 2017
A cavity search is highly intrusive, and would generally need to be justified by a warrant.
Is there a paragraph w/i CITIZENS UNITED v. FEC making the equivalence money=speech? A referenced previous case? Or is mass Media working us up?
answered on Aug 14, 2016
Spending is speech, and is therefore protected by the Constitution — even if the speaker is a corporation.
answered on Oct 19, 2015
Get to the local law library and do some research if you want an answer to this. It is not at all a basic question about the law.
answered on Oct 14, 2015
This is called a "Terry Stop" You should look that up on the internet and start reading.
The Wahhabi brand of Islam is well funded and dangerous and is using its market dominance to silence all peaceful voices by totally excluding Sufi organizations from accessing their dominate directories and computer applications. Is there anyway to fight this exclusion in the courts?
answered on Oct 7, 2015
What does the Constitution have to do with this question?
With the ever-increasing concerns over public safety and the growing "police state" a lot of people opt to document their encounters with police as a means to keep both sides honest and safe. Is it legal to film considering there is no reasonable expectation of privacy while on the job?
answered on Sep 1, 2015
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