Daniel P Leavitt's answer The credit/debit card theft is a crime as is credit card fraud. Debit cards are considered credit card. So you have any number of crimes it would be. I am not familiar with the email access but I am positive that that's a crime as well if there was no permission. Credit card theft (not use, just being in possession of a stolen card they know is stolen) is punished like grand larceny.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer Your question is asking about whether you can sue someone in a civil matter. Your question does not involve criminal law, to the extent that your lawsuit would be civil and not criminal. I don't know of any civil suit you could file but I don't practice civil law.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer DV cases are tough. Stay safe. As for what you can do, it's out of your hands and it is up to the prosecutor/judge. You can retain some lawyers to discuss theoretical scenarios of what a person in that situation might do. You don't want to be prosecuted yourself. Stay safe and good luck.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer I don't think anything would prevent them from going before a magistrate and swearing out a warrant. I could be wrong about that, but I think they can do that. If they didn't stop you though, how do they prove it was you and not someone that looked like you? So they may have proof issues.
Bryan J. Jones' answer It's impossible to say with the little information that you've given. Make sure that you have an attorney to represent you. Your attorney will be able to go over all the facts of the case with you and advise you.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer Not all nudity is a crime but some nudity is. It is a crime to possess certain types of nude pornography. If you got a call from law enforcement, it would be best to consult with a criminal law attorney where you live who can advise you of your rights.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer I doubt there is any issue with someone doing this. If my neighbors were throwing a loud party and I knocked on their door to confront them I would want to have video. Maybe there is a civil remedy but I don't see anything criminal based on what you said.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer I think what you are asking is whether you can get convicted for a charge of underage possession (now that you are 21), which was originally brought when you were under 21. If that is correct, then yes you can because the violation occurred when you were underage and it was illegal for you to purchase or possess alcohol. Turning 21 doesn't rectify a valid charge if you illegally possessed alcohol when you were underage. That would be like saying if you get a speeding ticket for driving 80 mph...
Bernard Crane's answer How old was the minor, and is the gender the same or different as yours? If we are talking about a 17 year old girl and you are a 19 year old guy, and there was nothing sexual and it was all above-board, you are probably OK. If this was a 12 year old boy or girl and you are over 20, you are probably not in a very good a situation. Either way, you should not have any further contact with the minor, OR with the parents. I wouldn't give them anything, or take their calls either.
Bernard Crane's answer This is a benefits questions, not a criminal law question. Your SSI benefits will get cut off IF you are revoked and incarcerated. You don['t get cut off for having a criminal conviction or revocation. You get cut off if you are no longer on the street, and no longer need the benefits to survive. You can apply to have the benefits reinstated again after you are released.
Bryan J. Jones' answer You should have an attorney representing you. If you're convicted, it would be a permanent criminal conviction. If you have a clean record, you are probably eligible for the first offender program. The first offender program is like probation, but if you successfully complete the program, the charge gets dismissed so you don't have a permanent criminal conviction on your record.
Daniel P Leavitt's answer A true calibration is admissible in court. A judge is free to give it whatever weight he or she wants to. It's best to talk to a lawyer in that area first because it may be unnecessary.
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