Malcolm P. LaVergne's answer Not sure about "cleaned," but technically you can have your record "sealed" in Nevada for a Category E felony after two years from the date of your release from custody or release from parole/probation whichever occurs later. See NRS 179.245(1)(c). "A category E felony after 2 years from the date of release from actual custody or discharge from parole or probation, whichever occurs later." For example, if you were place on probation for three years from a category E felony (likely scenario),...
Gary Kollin's answer The crime is cashing the stolen check. If everybody could escape from being charged with a crime by paying the money back, then everyone would go out and cash stolen checks and if they were caught they would simply pay the money back.
Gary Kollin's answer I suggest you find a law treatise which would probably about a thousand pages to answer that question. Otherwise, retain counsel because this site is to help people with real questions, not hypothetical.
As to the question, status of elevators is not relevant.
Hotel security guards and management liable if they don't take appropriate steps. If the person is violent they are not required to put their life at risk. Depends where they were, what flavor of security person (hotel equivalent of mall cop is different from off hours detective or cop), etc.
Timothy Denison's answer Your question has so many variations and possibilities that n one can properly answer it without substantially more information and investigation. Cantaloupe a local attorney, one who specializes in civil law, criminal law and bankruptcy. You have a very complex issue that may only be solved with professional assistance.
Peter Munsing's answer You can sue them, but if they have no money you won't get much out of them. Contact the victim assistance coordinator of the DA's office to see if they can have as part of their sentence restitution.
Paul Stanko's answer If your brother-in-law is determined to be indigent by the court, he can have a public defender appointed to represent him. He does not need a "pro bono attorney", but rather a public defender.
An Assault as defined in NRS 200.471 as 1) unlawfully attempting to use physical force against another person, or 2) intentionally placing another person in reasonable apprehension of immediate bodily harm.
Battery is defined in NRS 200.481 as any willful and unlawful use of force or violence upon the person of another.
Technically pulling someone's hair would be the use of force or violence upon the person of another...
Sean Neahusan's answer She needs representation. This charge is the a misdemeanor, but can impact some Constitutional Rights. This case should go away with a reasonable Prosecutor. Once she is represented, write the prosecutor to let him/her know that you were having a bi-polar episode and had convinced yourself that she struck you, but cannot now say that this is what actually happened. This should convince (or motivate) prosecutor to drop the case.
Sean Neahusan's answer If you have the Attorney's name, you should be able to go to the State Bar website and track them down. If they are no longer practicing in the State, that makes it more difficult.
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