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How should the state react the violation of law?

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Ivan Luna
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2020-08-13 04:54:32
2020-08-13 04:54:32

The state should react according to their jurisdiction in comprehension of the violations of law

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Violation of Federal law may put you in Federal prison. If it is determined to be a violation of a STATE law, it will depend on the laws of the individual state.

IF their felony was a violation of a STATE law, it is possible. Start by hiring an attorney that practices in THAT state. If the conviction was for violation of FEDERAL law, no.

Sureal Law is the Islamic for for a Police State. Those deemed in violation of this Law killed, period.

It depends on the state. It is a state controlled law.

Stand in the roadway for purpose of soliciting a ride

Yes. It is a violation of criminal law.

To my knowledge, State Troopers in any US State have never expected or accepted payment of a driving or other violation at the time of the violation. In fact, I believe it is against the law for any police officer to demand, request, expect, or accept monies when issuing a ticket for a violation.

Crime is a violation of the law.

No. By law there has to be a separation of church and state. A "Public" Christian college is a violation of constitutional law.

Under federal law the maximum for this offense is 15 years in federal prison. Added: If the person is charged for a violation of state law, the state's law would apply instead.

It is a felony violation of both federal and state law.

Any offense committed in violation of state law.

Yes, DUI is a criminal offense in every state.

If the notary is aware the signature is a forgery they are in violation of the law. The violation should be brought to the attention of the district attorney's office.

Depends. Serving time does not matter, the conviction does. If you were convicted of a felony violation of Federal law, there is no realistic way to have firearm rights restored. If you were convicted of a violation of state law, there may be. You will need to consult an attorney- process varies state to state.

Breaking the law or laws.

Can you obey the law and still commit an ethical violation?

Not quite... federal law is federal law and is in addition to state law, except where there is a state and federal law that are virtually identical, in which case the federal law may "supersede" the state law -- this is the constitutional principle of federal "supremacy". On the other hand yes federal law applies in every state, but remains federal law. And do local law enforcement officials have the right to arrest and ticket you for violation of certain federal laws, yes.

Federal Law trumps state law so in short the answer is yes. To deny entrance to an assistance animal (not just guide dog) is a violation of the Americans with Disabilities act and as such a civil rights violation.

It's a federal law, and therefor it is a felony which can result in time in a federal prison.Another View: (in the US) Actually it is a violation of state law, NOT federal lawAGREE: it is a state law violation. Normally this is considered a traffic criminal violation. What an officer may do with you when he pulls you over for this type of violation will depend upon several factors. This ranges from simply giving you a citation, for which a court appearance is required, to towing your car and confiscating the license plate and possibly take you to jail.

It is a violation of parole stipulations for a parolee to consort with known or not commonly known felons in every state. It is not a violation of law, so is not a crime. It would still result in a technical rules violation that would likely get the parolee returned to prison.

"Tort" implies a 'civil' offense. It is a suit for violation of "civil" law as opposed to a violation of "criminal" law.

Depends on the violation. A speeding violation is not a crime, blowing a stop sign is a violation, but not a crime. A violation can be the breaking of any law. What makes it a crime is its severity and whether or not the state in question makes it a crime. It used to be that driving while revoked in Wisconsin was just a ticketed violation. As of 2001 it became a crime. You have to be a little more specific.

That is the correct spelling of the noun "violation" (breaking the law, or an intrusion).


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