Mark Oakley's answer Are you asking this question because you do not have a lawyer? You need to have a private conversation with your lawyer about this. It is impossible to know what you’re facing or what you should do without knowing all the facts. Talk with your lawyer or hire one. An offense at 16 years old should be a sealed juvenile matter unless you were charged as an adult. If this is your first adult charge you may be eligible to avoid a conviction.
Do not interact with her unless/until the order of protection is resolved (if there hasn't been a hearing) or until it expires, if it is already in place. Hard to tell exactly what the situation is by just reading the statement that was posted.
Cary B. Hall's answer I don't believe so, no. I suggest you contact the arresting officer in Pennsylvania, however, and ask him or her if there are any detainers against you in Pennsylvania -- just to be sure.
Stan Glisson's answer Most important is there is generally a 30 day time limit from the date of sentencing to file notice of appeal. The court should have given you a sheet with appeal instructions, but if they didn't then call the court and ask the clerk. Or of course call the attorney who represented you in the case, or another attorney who practices criminal law and appeals.
Paul Looney's answer Police make mistakes. It's your lucky day. The solution to your problem cannot be resolved by a lawyer's advice. Can you be arrested? Yes, you were. Will the case stick? That depends ... Good luck with your choice.
Paul Looney's answer You have a fact dispute, whether you paid rent with NSF funds. Get your proof from your bank. Take the notice to the landlord and try to resolve the matter. The whole thing will end up in Justice Court if you cannot resolve it with the landlord. Yours is a question of "proof", not "law". Settle the facts on your side and this should go away.
Cary B. Hall's answer It's possible that York County could issue a warrant for your arrest and bring you before a Judge to determine why you didn't appear for jury duty. I see you're asking your question from Philadelphia, however -- it's unlikely that York County will send its sheriffs to Philadelphia to serve such a warrant upon you and arrest you.
If you now live in Philadelphia, change your driver's license address with PennDOT and you won't have to deal with York County any longer. You can also...
Cary B. Hall's answer Sure . . . but it's not true. You were arrested. Really, however, employers, etc. aren't supposed to ask about mere arrests, but that question is still commonly on job and other applications. If you've had your record expunged, it shouldn't come up on a background check (and the key word is *shouldn't*), so a negative answer would yield no contrary findings.
It's your call. But I'd suggest doing your own background check on yourself to see what comes up. If it's all clear, you...
Arthur Calderon's answer That is highly unusual. With the new rules that are in effect, a judge cannot unilaterally raise a person's bond unless he makes specific findings on the record to justify that increase. To do otherwise may render the judge's actions unconstitutional, as the bail would be considered excessive.
Mark Oakley's answer There is a general morals and “good character” requirement for almost any license in MD, and usually no specific bar based on a particular conviction, and just because you have a past record is not an automatic bar to the license. However, theft and fraud convictions are among those that raise red flags as to honesty and good moral character, and the license board will view a recent event far more seriously than an old event where you can show rehabilitation and a track record of good...
Arthur Calderon's answer It really depends. Typically, they should be housed in a juvenile detention center until such time as they are adjudicated to be an adult; however, when they are charged with a violent crime, circuit court jurisdiction may automatically kick in, thus allowing them to be placed in general population.
I would politely contact the court (in person), and simply inquire about the anger management. They may just clear up the issue and solve your problem. Or they may tell you that the magistrate put notes in the file that your boyfriend has to complete some program. If that's the case DO IT.
The classes are easy and if the result is no criminal case, no criminal record, case dismissed. . . it's a win win.
Leon Matchin's answer The property owner can testify about the trespassing but she would have to testify about the harassment. You should stop this behavior towards her immediately. Everything you said suggests that you are obsessed with her and you're lucky they didn't charge you with stalking which is a felony crime that carries serious prison time. If I were you I would forget this person and move on with your life because your only other course of action is to escalate this behavior which will land you in...
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