If you were arrested, charged, and convicted of that offense it will ALWAYS remain on your criminal record. That is why it is called a criminal HISTORY.
Criminal: Before charges filed: the Arrestee - after charges are filed: the Defendant.Civil: The party against whom the case is being filed can be identified by severaltitles: The Defendant - the Respondant - etc.
The body you described is called a Grand Jury.
The digits that are reported in an answer are called significant figures.
Perhaps on a RICO charge, or the home was purchased with drug or organized crime money. Not generally.
Depends on the context. If you are arrested for exaggerated claims, this would refer to 'trumped up charges.' If someone falsely implicated you, you were 'framed.' If there is more than one person or organization working towards your unfair conviction, you are being 'railroaded'
Atoms with unbalanced electrical charges are called ions. Those with positive charges are called cations. Those with negative charges are called anions.
Jesus was arrested in a garden just outside of the city of Jerusalem called Gethsemane.Jesus was arrested in a garden just outside of the city of Jerusalem called Gethsemane.Jesus was arrested in a garden just outside of the city of Jerusalem called Gethsemane.Jesus was arrested in a garden just outside of the city of Jerusalem called Gethsemane.Jesus was arrested in a garden just outside of the city of Jerusalem called Gethsemane.Jesus was arrested in a garden just outside of the city of Jerusalem called Gethsemane.Jesus was arrested in a garden just outside of the city of Jerusalem called Gethsemane.Jesus was arrested in a garden just outside of the city of Jerusalem called Gethsemane.Jesus was arrested in a garden just outside of the city of Jerusalem called Gethsemane.
The force of attraction between positive charges and negative charges is called electrostatic force
Bribes are illegal so they would be called before a special committee and asked to resign. They are also facing criminal charges.
The continuous flow of positive charges is called current
A material in which charges can move freely are called conductors.
If you are referring to the flow of electric charges it is called electrical energy.
That will depend on whether the case is a civil or criminal trial. In a civil court case the two sides are the defendant and the plaintiff. For a criminal court it will be the defendant (the accused) and the government entity bringing the charges, usually the State or Country.
His Dad was called "Wendy" not windy as reported and he certainly was not a rodeo cowboy. But, most likely wished he was one while he sat in jail for his numerous assault charges.
Yes, and most often the officer has no choice. If the police are called to a dispute and there is evidence of assault then the officer is usually required to arrest one or both parties.
A continuous flow of negative charges is called an electric current.
The act of deliberately entering another person's property without permission is called trespassing. It is a criminal act and charges of violation or felony may be brought against such an offence.
Providing false information to police would be a common charge. If you provide a different person's information then you may also be charged with identity theft.
The flow of electric charges is current.
The statute of limitations in criminal law applies to the date of the criminal incident not to the formal listing of charges which is called an indictment. Sometimes a person is indicted and then parts of the indictment are dismissed for statue of limitations problems while other charges remain. Sometimes the entire indictment will be dismissed for statue of limitation problems. Statue of limitation problems in criminal law are case specific and can be quite technical. If you expect to be indicted, you are going to have to have an attorney examine the issues.
The answer depends upon the stage at which it was "dropped," and if it was dropped by a court, whether it was done with or without "prejudice." It can also depend upon the statute of limitations. Here's an example: Bill beat his wife. The police are called and Bill is arrested. In olden days, the wife would be asked whether she wanted to "press charges." If she said no, there would be no further steps taken in the criminal justice system. If that's what you're referring to, yes, assault charges could be brought (in criminal cases, it's never the victim "pressing charges." Only the government can do that. So, if the statute of limitations for assault has not run out, then it is possible that a prosecutor could file criminal charges. In any case where criminal charges have been filed and "Bill" has been summoned to court, if the judge drops the charges, she'll do it in one of two ways:either with or without prejudice. If a case is dropped without prejudice, then the charges can be refiled within the statute of limitations. If the case is dropped with prejudice, then the charges cannot be brought again (absent the judge's decision being overturned by a higher court.) Also, once a jury panel is sworn in to start the selection process "jeopardy" has attached and the charges cannot be re-brought by the same government agency. Double jeopardy does not prevent the Federal government from charging you (say with bank robbery) even if you're acquitted in State Court. Same goes with Tribal nations - as long as these other sovereign governments have jurisdiction too.
There is no such thing as a criminal lawsuit. Criminal prosecutions are brought by the state through the appropriate prosecution, and are not called lawsuits. Lawsuits are civil suits, that are, by definition, not criminal.
If an indictment was issued, then a warrant will follow. Once a person is arrested, then that arrest will show up on their criminal history. It may take a while since agencies can be slow to submit the information. Once there is a final ruling in the case, or "disposition" as it is called in police jargon, it will be added to the criminal history. That disposition will let whoever is reading the history know if the charges were dropped, if a plea was reached, or if the accused was convicted.