Most agencies will issue a warrant to arrest.
Yes you can... Warrants do not show up on background checks-only things you have been convicted for. I had an arrest warrant for 6 months that I didn't know about and still got a job within that time. Now if they figure out where you work, they will come n snatch you up there-be careful!!
You can sue for anything. Just go see a lawyer for more details on exactly what you can do and your chances of winning.
Typically, the statute of limitations would be 7 years. However, it is important to understand that this applies to situations where a crime has been committed but no warrant was issued in the defendant's name. Even if the defendant's name is not known, a John Doe warrant can be issued. Once a warrant is issued for an offense, it NEVER goes away. It may become inactive after a period of time, say, 6 months. Even so, it can be reactivated easily by a LEO. Furthermore, if an LEO knows there is a warrant existing in your name, he may lawfully arrest you EVEN IF THE WARRANT IS INACTIVE. After arrest, the warrant may be re-activated. So...the truth of the answer to your question is...never.
if you have pending allegations of a felony drug charge, but were never arrested, rather you went to the hospital after a concerned family member called 911, and never exchanged information with police who show up, but they find a gram or two of drugs at the scene... only to be called by a detective 2 months later saying they have a warrant for an arrest, does this mean just that? THEY HAVE A WARRANT FOR AN ARREST? And on what grounds, if someone was never caught with the actual drugs, never arrested or informed... is this possible?
Contact an attorney. Whether or not he was given his rights isn't material to the warrant or arrest. A person needs to be advised of their right before any custodial interrogation or any statements (and their fruit) may be excluded from court. If it was 15 months between the investigatory interview and the arrest then the original interview was probably not a 'custodial interrogation.'
call the mortgage holder and make payment arrangements
NO, They might , IF they wanted to go that route, charge you with "hindering a secured creditor" if you wont give up the car. No this is a civil matter you will not be arrested for ANYTHING related to not paying your car loan.The above poster is wrong he is a repo guy who tells people these kinds of things to make his job easier.
If you haven't paid a ticket, you must respond and show up in court or your drivers license can be suspended. A warrant can also be issued for your arrest since it has been so long.
The fine for resisting arrest in Canada is a $5,000. You may also be subjected to a period of 6 months in jail.