H. Scott Aalsberg Esq.'s answer The bail reform act did not cover cases in Municipal Court. You need to pay the warrant. I would also suggest hiring a lawyer for the disorderly persons offense if you cannot afford one after you pay the warrant you can apply for a public defender.
Thomas A. Grossman's answer I don't know the details of your case, but when a plaintiff wins a small claims judgment you have 30 days from the date the judgment is entered into the court record to appeal the judge's decision. If the 30 days have not run, you should immediately file an appeal of the decision with the Court.
I'm not hearing any specific facts in your situation. As a general rule a person chosing their route is responsible for it's safety. Unless there is a need to go across frozen water they would be harmed. Look at the Restatement of Torts Sec 343 and NY cases cited.As to state agencies, they are governed by the Tort Claims Act. If you have a case, contact a member of the NY State Trial Lawyers Assn.
Arthur Calderon's answer Once you are arrested, you will be taken before the judge for an initial appearance, at which point you will be told of the charges against you, and bond will be set. After that (and usually this applies for municipal court), the first court date afterwards is the deadline to enter a plea of guilty or not guilty. If a not guilty plea is entered, then the matter will be set for trial.
That being said, as you move forward for trial, you will need an attorney to file the necessary...
Stan Glisson's answer Unfortunately this is not uncommon. Investigators send their report to the local prosecutor, who may take weeks or months to file a charge. The court sends a summons to whatever address they can find for you, and that is often an out of date address; could be the one you had the last time you got a speeding ticket for example.
You don't get the summons, so you don't appear at the first court date and they issue a warrant.
You should definitely get in contact with a lawyer who...
Richard Samuel Price's answer His surviving spouse would be entitled to all of the community property that they owned, or any joint tenancy held property. Since he had two children, you both would share 2/3 of his separate property and his surviving spouse would be entitled to 1/3 of his separate property. But if he was married for a long term, there probably isn't any separate property.
You'll have to contact the Veterans Administration to determine if you're entitled to any survivor's benefits.
H. Scott Aalsberg Esq.'s answer Yes it is possible he could go to jail, but much more information would be needed to assess what would happen in his case. I suggest you speak with the lawyer who handled his PTI CHARGE as he would know best, or setup a consultation with a new lawyer if you were not satisfied with your prior lawyer.
Ecleynne Mercy's answer After success completion of the diversion program, you case will be dismissed. Thus, giving you the opportunity to have that arrest and that charge Restricted from you Record with a record restriction. I hope this helps!
Charles M. Baron's answer Her homestead status protects her from foreclosure/eviction, not from fines. Also, her age does not protect her from fines. She needs to hire an attorney (or see if the local Legal Aid/Legal Services office can represent her) to contest the code violations at the hearing. Often, the code enforcement officials are willing to reach a settlement with the "violator", and having an attorney contesting the matter would give her more leverage in settlement negotiations.
Brent T. Geers' answer Join the crowd! With passage of the new law, we are in the midst of a rush. Opening a new business regulated by new and untested laws can be a recipe for disaster. If you do not have experience in this industry, I would highly suggest you talk with operators in other states with similar laws (e.g. Colorado). It will not be easy, and it most likely will cost significant amounts of money to start right.
David Edward Boyle's answer Possibly, depends on what information they provided. If the neighbors told the police they saw you kill someone and bury them in the backyard then of course that would be enough to justify a search warrant to dig up your backyard.
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