A misdemeanor domestic assault conviction causes a federal law gun rights disability under current law. The Minnesota Disorderly Conduct statute (609.72) includes three different provisions. One of those is "engages in brawling or fighting." I am aware of cases where police have used a...Read more »
Since such a meeting would be by agreement of both sides, one side could set a condition like that. The other side would be free to refuse, or accept the condition. So the answer is yes, but by agreement. The target could refuse the meeting without the spouse, but then the AUSA could refuse to...Read more »
More information would be needed to understand how difficult it may be to get federal probation. If you had the Complaint or Indictment, criminal history and plea agreement, then one could determine the maximum sentence, any applicable statutory mandatory minimums, the presumptive sentence under...Read more »
More information would be needed to consider that. If a person were charged with a crime related to possessing or firing a gun, the gun itself would be important evidence. If the only evidence of such a crime were a video recording, there may not be sufficient evidence of identity, or of the act...Read more »
I assume you are referring to the Uniform Interstate Family Support Act (UIFSA) but I am unsure where you received your information. It is not unconstitutional for a state other than that in which you live to enforce a child support order against you. If this were the case, every person who wanted...Read more »
I am 16 and my boyfriend is 22 he just turned 22 not even a month ago. Me and him have been dating awhile and I hate where I live and have been wanting to live with him and start our lives. (I know I am young but I am mature enough). While with these charges would we still be able to get married... Read more »
Consent is not a defense to the statutory rape of a minor in the state of Minnesota. Thus, marrying this individual would not result in the charges being dropped. Further, the marriage would require parental consent. I suspect the state would not take too kindly to your parents granting you consent...Read more »
It means your conviction is affirmed, but there was an error in sentencing. The appellate court decided that you should have been sentenced as an armed career criminal so your case will go back before the judge and your sentence will in all likelihood increase.
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