Peter Munsing's answer People are found not guilty for many reasons. There aren't enough facts to answer this, and also any answer would be hypothetical because what matters is what the DA thinks they can prove--and what they can't.
T. J. Jesky's answer There are many side effects to Zoloft, and I am believe depression may be one of the side effects. However, shoplifting is a not a side effect Zoloft. It might help provide an explanation; however, it does not negate the shoplifting charge. You should find a local attorney in your area to help you fight this charge.
William F Sulton Esq.'s answer The law is that you must successfully complete your probation. That differs from whether you were revoked. But given that you were not revoked, I have question about why your case ended up back in front of a judge. Expungement is supposed to happen automatically when the clerk of court receives paperwork from the probation office. Because you were not revoked, I wonder why clerk of court did not expunge the record. It sounds like a mistake on the clerk's part.
William F Sulton Esq.'s answer More information is needed to provide meaningful advice. You cannot be arrested for (or charged with) possession of prescription medication without having a valid prescription absent probable cause. So unless you had a large number of pills or confessed, it would ordinarily be difficult to get to probable cause.
It sounds like you were stopped for the purpose of investigating cocaine possession. Without knowing what the tip precisely said, it is difficult to evaluate whether the police...
Stephen Pleck Johnson's answer There are many avenues for you to try, most not really requiring a lawyer. You do not want to intensify the situation. You could try getting a harrassment injunction in Wisconsin--see your Clerk of Courts. You could call the police or sheriffs dept. There is a fine for telephone harassment. i don't know about emailing. Better course would be change your phone number or account and of course never answering the comments. I would seek some sort of counselor on the best course for you.
Stephen Pleck Johnson's answer Have to 25 years old or less and judgment of conviction at sentencing references that possibility. Age, and, if not requested at initial sentencing you may be ineligible. Bring more specifics to a Wisconsin attorney. It could work.
Stephen Pleck Johnson's answer You have to do the jail time or use up credit if you were in jail before bailed out. Contact the jailer immediately. Do not assume you have done the time. You can face additional charges if you make a mistake or assumption here. See a lawyer if need be, NOW.
Stephen Pleck Johnson's answer Not enough information. if you are on probation and those are conditions, you can't get off probation until that is done. There might have been an imposed and stayed jail sentence which could send you to jail for non compliance. See you original attorney or consult one. Bring your conviction status report or judgement of conviction with you. Good Luck.
Stephen Pleck Johnson's answer Sometimes a crime will have a nexus in two different states, so the answer is yes. The dropping of the charge in one state is not determinative here. Perhaps the state of Wisconsin was the preferred juirisdiction. Sounds like a federal offense is also possible. Not enough information to speculate more.
Stephen Pleck Johnson's answer Probably not. Might have to plea, but due to his age his attorney should ask at sentencing for the ability to ask for expungement later which might be better than dropping charges, because it then can be wiped off CCAP. Must plead to all charges however and none dropped for it to work.
Aaron W Schenk's answer It will all depend on whether there are motion hearings or a trial in your husband's case. These are "evidentiary" hearings where such things may be put on the record. I strongly suggest that your husband obtain counsel as soon as possible. We would be happy to discuss the matter with him.
Stephen Pleck Johnson's answer You don't reveal your crime of conviction. The bar may have everything to do with the request to quit. Don't kid yourself. They can revoke you or request alternatives to revocation. Do you work regular hours. How long have you had the job. Not enough information.
Stephen Pleck Johnson's answer I do not see a question. Miranda rights are read so any statement you make can be included in the case. Perhaps your first two answers can be excluded. Is the charge disorderly conduct? I think you should see an attorney and get discovery.
Emmanuel Muwonge's answer I am not sure there is any specific type of lawsuit you may commence against your ex girlfriend. If you are trying to recover money for stolen items, you need to make sure that the cost of litigation is not going to outweigh the benefits. Above all, you also must make sure that when and if you prove your case, you are able to recover the money as the conduct you describe is probably not covered by any insurance policy. Even if there were a policy of insurance it appears from the little I know...
Stephen Pleck Johnson's answer I wouldn't pay because blackmail never stops. Was the person under 18? Did you know it. You are very fuzzy on that part. Normally you could go to the police about the extortion, but the dad, to protect himself, will probably lie about you. Deleting the emails indicates you knew it was wrong. Go to a Lawyer now, well versed in criminal law.
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