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Yeah, it's called the Public Defender's Office.Read more
This depends on what the charges are. We highly recommend having her turn herself in and face the judge that issued the warrant once she has consulted an attorney that knows the people in the prosecutor's office. She will feel 100% better putting this behind her.Read more
Once you file your writ of habeas corpus, the government must present valid reasons for your imprisonment. If the government cannot provide convincing reasons to the court, then you should be released from government custody immediately. When a petition for a writ of Habeas Corpus is granted, it means you are granted another day in court. You are given one last chance to prove that you are being subjected to unconstitutional conditions while incarcerated.Read more
No, it needs to be requested by an attorney on recordRead more
The only legal way to gain access to that information is through the "discovery process" of a civil lawsuit. If this is a legitimate complaint, the theft of federal funds will have the FBI investigating. THEY can and already have those emails if they ever existedRead more
You need to contact someone at the Clerk of the Courts where your husband caught his charge and file a formal complaint.Read more
Yes, you can do that. Just mail the information and he can get the doc notarized by someone in the main office. It might take a couple of weeks for the entire process.Read more
You will have to contact the inmate's counselor or case manager to find out what the procedure is for the signing of legal documents. It's not a hard process, as this is normal for these facilities.Read more
When a defendant pleads guilty, they make a deal with the prosecutor. That deal is contingent upon a number of factors, but one factor is that the judge has the final say. There are cases where the recommended plea is not followed by the judge at sentencing. The problem with a plea is that once you say you are guilty, you give up all rights to file an appeal.Read more
He would have to have a lawyer file the motion with the Clerk of the Court. It would be difficult (but not impossible if he is sharp) to write a motion and mail it to family court. If he does this, you as the opposing party will be notified by mail of the motion and the allotted time to respond. The whole process could take months to accomplish. The judge might be reticent to rule on it until your husband canRead more