Asked in RepossessionCivil LawsuitsWarrantsGrammatical Tenses
Can a person with a mental past issue a warrant?
Asked in Warrants
Can the legal system issue a warrant from years ago?
Asked in Past Tenses
Can you get arrested for beating someone up in the past?
Asked in ADD-ADHD
Is it possible to develop ADHD later in life?
No; ADHD is a disorder that begins in early childhood due to underdevelopment in certain regions on the brain. If a person shows symptoms of ADHD later in life without any symptoms in the past, it could be another mental disorder such as an anxiety disorder, depression, or other mental health issue.
Asked in Celebrities
What celebrities in the past had mental illnesses?
Asked in Dreams and Dream Interpretation
What does it mean when you kill people in your dreams?
Asked in Chlamydia
Can a doctor tell if you had chlamydia in the past without telling them?
A person who studies and writes about the human past?
Asked in Relationships
How can someone have forgiven you but keeps hanging it over your head?
Answer When you forgive someone you are suppposed to let it go then. If he/she keeps hanging it over your head then it's still an issue with that person and it seems to me that the forgiveness is very shallow. It also seems to me that the person is keeping the issue alive with you instead of forgiving and putting it in the past. This will only cause trouble in the relationship. When you truly forgive someone you let it go and put the issue in the past. When you forgive someone for something there should no longer be hard feelings towards that person therefore the issue would not be brought up at any time and certainly not hanging it over your head at every opportunity.
Asked in Police and Law Enforcement
Can a police man pull you over for being out past curfew?
Correct form of be and have?
Be, to exist, verb and auxiliary verb: being, present participle been, past participle am, first person, singular, present are, second person, singular, present; second and third person plural, present is, third person, singular present was, first person, singular, past; third person, third person, singular, past were, second person, singular, past; second and third person plural, past; past subjunctive Have, to hold, to possess, verb and auxiliary verb: having, present participle had, past participle, past tense have, first person, second person singular and plural, present; third person, plural, present has, third person, singular, present
Asked in Mental Health
Does the treatment of those with mental disorders depend on culture?
yes The idea that mental disorders are treatable like any other illness is a relatively modern concept. In the past, people with mental illnesses were marginalized and cut off from society. Some were even used to experiment on. In cultures which the idea of treating mental illnesses is not prominent, they will often simply cut the person out. Also, in religious cultures, mental illnesses can be said to be caused by the devil, so prayer would be used.
Asked in Contract Law
When can an insane person enter in a validly binding contract?
First we need to use the correct terms. Insanity is a legal term in criminal law that describes a person’s mental incompetence and moral responsibility. It is a legal concept that helps a court distinguish guilt from innocence. It has no specific medical meaning and there is no “insane” diagnosis in the DSM. It was used in the past to denote severe mental illness and psychosis. As for contract law, a person must be able to understand the nature and consequences of the contract when it is formed. Mental capacity refers to one's legal ability to enter into a contract. Your question is assumed to refer to a person who lacks mental capacity. A person who lacks mental capacity cannot understand the obligations under a contract and that makes the contract voidable in most cases
Asked in Literary Terminology
What are the kinds of point of view?
First person singular present First person singular past First person singular future First person singular subjunctive First person singular present progressive First person singular past perfect First person plural present First person plural past First person plural future First person plural subjunctive First person plural present progressive First person plural past perfect Second person singular present Second person singular past Second person singular future Second person singular subjunctive Second person singular present progressive Second person singular past perfect Second person plural present Second person plural past Second person plural future Second person plural subjunctive Second person plural present progressive Second person plural past perfect Third person singular present Third person singular past Third person singular future Third person singular subjunctive Third person singular present progressive Third person singular past perfect Third person plural present Third person plural past Third person plural future Third person plural subjunctive Third person plural present progressive Third person plural past perfect As impressive as this list is, in stories you will probably find a vast majority of First person singular past and Third person singular past. The others maybe be temporarily used to express a complicated concept, usually no more than a sentence at a time. Note: this list can be doubled if you also include omniscient and limited perspectives.
Asked in Warrants, Pharmacists
Can a warrant for arrest prevent you from becoming a pharmacist even though it is from another state and was never convicted?
How was sociopathic treated in the past?