Cary B. Hall's answer Try contacting your local Pennsylvania State Police barracks with your questions. They deal with and enforce most of the firearms laws in the Commonwealth. Better safe than sorry, right?
Cary B. Hall's answer Tolls, like highway tolls? No -- because if they were, you wouldn't still be paying them. Folks come up with all kinds of constitutional arguments against everything under the sun, and almost all of them get shot down by the courts. The ones that don't, you'll hear and know about.
Cary B. Hall's answer It's someone arguing -- by taking snippets of state and federal court decisions -- that U.S. citizens have an unfettered right to travel, and that the "right to travel" cannot be regulated or curtailed by any sort of government.
Kathryn Hilbush's answer It's hard to know the whole story here. I suggest that you obtain private counsel to help you with this problem. If you can't afford a private attorney, then try Legal Assistance or of the advocacy groups in the Pittsburgh area that offer legal assistance at low or no charge.
Kathryn Hilbush's answer This matter is far too complicated for anyone on this site to offer you suggestions as to how to proceed. If you do not already have an attorney representing you, then please consult with an experienced family law attorney in your area. Someone needs to sit down with you and review everything that's already occurred before offering advice and options. If you do have representation, then I would expect that you will discuss your concerns with him or her because your counsel has far more...
Zak Taylor Goldstein's answer Not necessarily. In order to get the money back, you would have to file a petition for return of property. You would want to retain a lawyer for that. You then may have to show that the money came from a legitimate source and did not have anything to do with drug trafficking. If you do not file the petition, you will not get the money back.
Timothy Belt's answer There are many potential options in this situation including filing your own petition to Reinstate benefits after the surgery and to Review the description of injury to include the conditions set forth in the second IME. I would strongly suggest reviewing your options with your attorney, and if you do not have an attorney, obtain one as soon as possible.
Timothy Belt's answer The nature of workers' compensation allows for change in condition both physical and financial. If additional better paying jobs are now available within your restrictions, the defendant can certainly attempt to modify or suspend your benefits based upon the new economic reality. You are also allowed to dispute these claims through evidence regarding your physical limitation as well as through vocational evidence disputing the jobs and availability of the jobs.
Peter Munsing's answer It's not but the way around it is to get a modification of the order allowing you use of the internet however it will have to be limited, you will likely have to allow others access to your computer and any and all passwords you have so they can make sure you aren't useing this in an untoward way.
Peter Munsing's answer If it prohibited tricks on private property, likely yes.Contact the Pa. Civil Liberties Union. On public property--I don't see it being invalid unless it is used to cover non-pedestrian areas such as open spaces used by jugglers, dancers, others.
Mr. Ryan L Hyde's answer The fact that you are off probation is meaningless. You were convicted of a crime that makes it illegal for you to purchase a firearm. If you have questions you should ask a local attorney.
Peter Munsing's answer You have the right to "liberty" but the right to drive upon the roadways is limited by licensing laws. The original post, I believe, dealt with someone who felt that a licensing law blocked his right to travel. There is no specific right to travel--for instance you cannot trespass to travel. However, you can only be stopped under certain circumstances--public intoxication is one. So it is with driving--you don't have a constitutional right to drive.
Mr. Ryan L Hyde's answer It does not violate your constitutional right to travel. You can still travel but if you choose to do it in a motorvehicle you must follow lawful regulations. There is no constitutional right to drive.
Peter Munsing's answer First, understand the costs of getting to be a lawyer. Second the years. Third your skillset. You may be a great lawyer or not--it's like deciding you want to play in the NBA. Very few people get to play. If you are mid level at a division III school you may not get selected. There are for profit colleges and law schools but often they take your money and give you not a good education. Finally, the market for laywers is saturated--way too many law grads to the number of openings for lawyers....
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