Generally, a felony conviction is one for which you can receive in excess of one year imprisonment.A Felony is a serious crime in the United states and other common law areas, So being convicted of a felony is a just being accused of a crime.
Yes. Conviction of a felony, being under indictment, being a fugitive, or being convicted of domestic violence are disqualifiers.
Yes, you can not. Being denied ownership of or access to firearms is a consequence of a felony conviction.
No. Though it still may appear on your RAP sheet as a felony conviction (as RAP sheets suck). And, if you received a withhold of adjudication, it won't even be a conviction of a misdemeanor.
A person cannot be a nurse with a felony conviction.
Yes, depending upon what the felony was, it can certainly be a factor in being selected to become a member of any fire company.
A felony does not go away unless the conviction is expunged from your record by govt. officials. Because of this, it doesn't matter how long ago you were convicted of a felony, owning, purchasing, or being in possession of a firearm is illegal.
Never. A felony conviction sticks with you for life.
this would prove that the person as being tried and convicted of a felony charge and found guilty
You certainly can. If the record was destroyed because of it being a juvenile conviction, you'd be perfectly fine.
It's not impossible to get a job with government after conviction of a felony, but it does severely limit your field of opportunity. You would never be capable of being hired for a "position of trust," although you might be employable in a lower-level position.
Question is worded poorly. Need to know exactly what is being asked. (A) the limitation for the prosecution of a felony offense, or (B) how long you have to wait to expunge a felony from your record?
Unless the felony involved the use of a CMV, you can still get a CDL. The conviction will, however, prevent you from being employed as a CDL driver.
In Alabama, being convicted of a violent crime automatically disqualifies one from owning a firearm, as does being "a drug addict". Whether a felony drug conviction fulfills either of these criteria is beyond the scope of this website to authoritatively tell you.
It depends on whether or not your job or position needs to be licensed by the state. If so, a felony conviction MAY prevent you from being state licensed.
If it's for a felony conviction, or a conviction for a domestic violence-related charge (whether felony or misdemeanor), the answer is not only no, but you also may not purchase, possess, or be allowed access to firearms - not just in Georgia, but in the whole of the United States.
Permanently. The exceptions are a pardon or expungement granted by the governor of the state in which the person received the felony conviction or the President if it is a federal conviction. Such acts are taken in relation to wrongful conviction. For example, the person being cleared in a retrial or by evidence such as DNA being presented that proves the person inoccent of the crime for which he or she was convicted.
This is currently a question that is being looked at in many states, but generally speaking convicted felons are precluded from voting. Best thing to do would be to call your local Supervisor of Elections and ask.
No indication is given as to what state is being asked about. You will have to contact the state agency that license nurses in your state to learn this.
Not if it was a valid conviction. Although you can go to a laywer and get some of your rights back as in voting or being able to use a gun to hunt.
In most states a felony conviction is not an absolute bar to practicing law. In many states (e.g.:Indiana, Mississippi, Missouri, Texas, etc) a felony conviction prevents a person from being admitted to the Bar and thus they would be unable to practice law in those states.
Whether a license can be obtained despite a past felony conviction will depend on the type of license, how long ago the felony was, whether you were honest about disclosing these facts before applying or if you lied about it, and whether your background will interfere with your ability to do that job with an acceptable level of risk to the well-being and safety of others. This determination is made by state boards, national associations, and committees within various professions. For example, a past manslaughter and drug conviction with time served may not stop you from being a lawyer- but may stop you form being a registered nurse. A fraud conviction might stop you from doing either. Ultimately it is up to the governing organizations.
i think it was because he was accused of being a communist
Being a minor, an illegal alien, having remounced US citizenshio, having been adjudged mentally imcompetent, being fugitive from justice, under indictment for felony, having been convicted of a crime of domestic violence.
The answer is, it depends. The major variables are what you were convicted of, how long ago the conviction was, and (probably most importantly) whether or not you are honest about the conviction during the application and hiring process. I have heard of federal employees being terminated after hiring for not disclosing a felony conviction - the conviction itself wasn't the problem, it was the falsifying of the application that led to the problems.