Cary B. Hall's answer Try contacting your local Pennsylvania State Police barracks with your questions. They deal with and enforce most of the firearms laws in the Commonwealth. Better safe than sorry, right?
Cary B. Hall's answer I can only answer as to Pennsylvania law. Title 18, section 4913 ("Impersonating a notary public or a holder of a professional or occupational license") is probably what you're looking for.
If you're looking for a similar statute in Maryland, I suggest posting your question in the Maryland law section. Best of luck to you.
Peter Munsing's answer It's not but the way around it is to get a modification of the order allowing you use of the internet however it will have to be limited, you will likely have to allow others access to your computer and any and all passwords you have so they can make sure you aren't useing this in an untoward way.
Peter Munsing's answer Speech may be limited by time, place and manner. It sounds like things were getting a little out of hand. How much is hard to say, however if you feel that there was no reason for the removal,contact the Pennsylvania Civil Liberties Union.
Peter Munsing's answer You can try the Pennsylvania Civil Liberties union but I will tell you that judicial immunity would protect any of the federal courts involved. I don't see that you have a case you can file for what you believe were rule violations as a result.
NiaLena Caravasos' answer This meeting that you describe is called a reverse proffer. It can be helpful for a defendant to understand the scope of the government's case. Keep in mind, however, that there is usually (but not always) additional discovery provided as you get closer to trial that would not be shown to you now, barring some special arrangement with the US Attorney's Office. You should discuss your situation with a highly qualified federal criminal defense attorney before deciding how to proceed.
Peter Munsing's answer You have regulations on staffing of certain vehicles but there isn't a set number of employees you need. This is a question dealing with interpretation of regulations, not a legal question.
Peter Munsing's answer If it's a judge of that Court you'd need to talk to a lawyer about it. You have a right to go to court via an attorney. Your right to physically be there can be limited if you have engaged in conduct for which a judge may exclude you. Suggest you contact the Pennsylvania Civil Liberties Union.
Rachel Lea Hunter's answer You do not provide enough detail. An ALJ is an administrative law judge. These usually handled federal cases, like Social Security. In such case, the ALJ would be deciding matters of federal law not state law and there would be no conflict.
ALJs are like other judges - they do not make law. PA state law is PA state law and must be followed if it applies and the law is constitutional. There are several ways to challenge this - if the ALJ's ruling was recent, then file a motion for...
Jake Causing Santos' answer No. A decision made in one Circuit is only binding on the lower courts in the same Circuits, not the courts in other Circuits. There are frequent cases when one Circuit interprets the same law in one way and another Circuit makes the completely opposite interpretation. This is regularly referred to as a "split among the Circuits." In such cases, splits are usually not resolved unless the U.S. Supreme Court makes a decision on the issue or Congress enacts new laws that makes the issue a moot...
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