Doak Willis' answer If the DA filed those charges against you or someone else, I would bet they have evidence which they think can be used to prove the elements of the crime. In answer to your question it basically was answered by your question. If they have no proof they would be incapable of convicting someone of that crime.
Robert Donald Gifford II's answer It is not, however you should contact the other party to advise they have no consent to access your private accounts. You should also seek to protect those accounts. Should those accounts be accessed, it can constitute an illegal “hacking,” and you should file a police report immediately.
Gary Johnston Dean's answer I'm really sorry no one answered your question earlier. It so old now, you have probably found an answer elsewhere. If you still have questions about this ask your question again, and give as many detailed facts as you can. Take care, and good luck to you.
Please visit my website, www.garyjdean.com, and near the bottom of the home page "Subscribe" so you can get occasional email updates on Oklahoma Law.
Richard Winblad's answer Your question is not really clear. Sounds like Party C did not sign any deed. Party A can sell only his/her own interest. If these are mineral interests Party C should be unaffected by A's deed.
Frank A. Urbanic's answer Way more info is needed here. Please elaborate more on where the drugs were found and how law enforcement came across them.Did they find the drugs because of info found on the phone?
Richard Sternberg's answer I need much more information to answer your question, but countries have been stealing from other countries at least since Queen Elizabeth I issued letters of marque to Sir Francis Drake. Since those letters of marque, few countries have admitted giving a license to steal, and the US is a signatory of treaties that prohibit stealing and provide for international enforcement. A consult under the protection of attorney client privilege seems to be in order here, i.e., don't answer in a public...
Peter N. Munsing's answer Best source would be the ACLU prison project. Question I'd have is have you seen this or just heard this. NOrmally it would be a violation of federal Bureau of Prisons policy but that may have changed. Again check with ACLU prison project or similar project for the Oklahoma Civil Liberites Union.
Howard Berkson's answer The fastest and easiest way is to create an account at pacer.gov and search there for the cases. Pacer is relatively cheap and easy to use. The older the cases are, the less likely they will be there, especially as you get toward 20 years old. If the cases are not on PACER, you should contact the clerk of the court in the district where the charges were filed to see what records are available and how much they would cost to obtain.
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