It depends on the misdemeanor CONVICTION. If it was for a crime of domestic violence, no.
A misdemeanor is the designation of the severity of the charge or judgment against you, not whether or not you are convicted. Misdemeanors are minor and felonies are major. You are charged with one, and then you either win or lose the case and only then, if you lose, is there a conviction. The conviction on a misdemeanor is not as serious as a conviction of a felony.
Maybe, depends on the conviction and the employer.
Yeah you will, when they put you on probation
Yes. Actually, it depends on what the charge is. If it is a misdemeanor for domestic violence, you legally possess a gun.
It depends on the charge and the terms of the probation. You should really check with your probation officer or an attorney familiar with firearms laws.
Depends on if it is felony or misdemeanor. Misdemeanor than yes, eventually but with a felony than no.
A charge, or an actual conviction? If you have a past charge for which you were found not guilty, yes. If the charge is pending, or if you've actually been convicted, then no. Why? Well, in the case of a pending charge, you simply can't enlist with pending criminal charges. In the case of a conviction, what do you handle in the military? Firearms. And what, under federal law, are you not permitted to purchase, possess, or be granted access to with a felony conviction or with a domestic violence conviction, whether it be a misdemeanor or felony? Firearms.
Anyone placed on probation for any charge is restricted from consuming alcohol and/or illicit drugs.
In most jurisdictions, yes. This is dependent on what you plead guilty to or are found guilty of. If the charge was amended down from a felony (say Trafficking in Controlled Substance) to a misdemeanor (say possession of marijuana) then it is not a felony conviction. However, if you plead guilty to felony charge with the stipulation of probation for sentencing (or are found guilty and placed on probation after a sentencing hearing) then you are a convicted felon. Generally speaking, it matters not the punishment for the crime you have committed but what you have been found guilty of or plead guilty to.
You get a bench warrant and go to jail