Yes, but the parents or guardian are still notified in most instances unless the 17-year-old is declared an adult by the court. However, it is not possible for the parents not to be made aware of the situation as the court would be required to appoint legal counsel for the minor to protect his civil rights.
The prosecution represents the government's interest in a criminal proceeding.
if the judge say stayed about the case will my criminal check be clean
A trial is a court proceeding when someone performs a criminal act.
In civil law, the party who is served with the papers beginning the civil action, and is defending the lawsuit is called the "defendant"; the party who brings the lawsuit is called the "plaintiff". In the strictest sense, the person in a criminal 'lawsuit' not a civil proceeding, is called a "defendant". The party, in the criminal action, who brings the lawsuit, a criminal proceeding, is called the "State". The representative for the criminal action against the is a Prosecutor. Please see the discussion page for further notions about using the word "defendant" instead of the label "accused" in a criminal proceeding.
The aggrieved party has top file a complaint the the EEOC and prsent evidence of the offense. This is a CIVIL proceeding and not a criminal proceeding.
No, Missouri does not allow explugment to a criminal record
More info required from questioner - what do you mean by "dismiss" a criminal record.
Yes, unless the judge rules it inadmissable for some good reason.
if you waive your rights for an attorney, but i dont recommend doing so...
Lying under oath in a judicial proceeding is called perjury and it is a criminal offense under both state and federal laws. You can read more about it at the related link.Lying under oath in a judicial proceeding is called perjury and it is a criminal offense under both state and federal laws. You can read more about it at the related link.Lying under oath in a judicial proceeding is called perjury and it is a criminal offense under both state and federal laws. You can read more about it at the related link.Lying under oath in a judicial proceeding is called perjury and it is a criminal offense under both state and federal laws. You can read more about it at the related link.
For a misdemeanor it is one year. For infractions it is six months in Missouri.
The party that initiates the legal civil proceeding is the Plaintiff. The prosecution initiates the criminal proceedings.
Thomas Adiel Sherwood has written: 'Commentaries on the criminal law of Missouri' -- subject(s): Criminal law, Criminal procedure
The verdict and the sentence.
The proceeding starts with an arrest, then: bond hearing, indictment or preliminary hearing, arraignment, discovery, motions, plea negotiaions, plea or trial, sentencing. Follow the related link below for details of the process.
Typically, it is a criminal background check.
I live an missouri and my brother for 1st degree robbery accessory and armed criminal action and went to jail for 3years and was deported he had a green card though.
Generally speaking, any witness in any court proceeding can refuse to answer a question on the grounds that it may incriminate him (that is, "plead the Fifth"). There can be consequences for doing so. For example, if you are a party in a civil, not criminal case, your adversary can use your plea against you. It is also possible that pleading the fifth when you are a witness in a criminal trial could motivate the authorities to investigate. If you are compelled to testify as a witness in a matter, and you are concerned that your testimony might implicate you in a crime, then you should ABSOLUTELY hire a lawyer, and follow their advice, before you go to court
Circuit courts do hear most of the criminal cases in Missouri, but circuit courts also hear civil, family law, and a variety of other cases. Some minor criminal offenses may be heard by municipal courts, which have jurisdiction over ordinance violations that occur within a particular town or city's limits. For more information on Missouri courts, visit the Missouri Courts Directory related link.