If a partner is in prison can you freese his bank account if you are not a joint account holders?
If you are not joint account holders, you are not considered an owner of the account. Therefore, you have no rights whatsoever regarding the account.
If the state requires a married partner, than simply having a live-in partner will not be enough to allow conjugal rights. Unless you can prove that the live-in partner has been together long enough to qualify as a common-law marriage partner (typically 5 to 7 years living together before common law kicks in) As the specifics are different from state to state and sometimes county to county, you may be better off asking local law…
What is the minimum Prison sentence for hacking and Account stealing and Credit card numbers obtaining?
depending on what you did, but this will give you a idea, if caught sending a virus you will be put in prison for 40 years and up, no matter what the malicious software does it is still a felony even if the virus just shuts down your computer once then you still get 40 years or up in prison. :D scary isn't it?
What is the penalty for writing a check on a closed account and how long does the issuer have to make restitution?
Do you mean criminal penalty, or civil? If you are asking about a criminal situtation, and if the transaction took place in CA, then the offense could be a felony. You could be sentenced to prison for up to three years. The difference between a closed account and an NSF "check fraud" case is that many, many people write nsf checks without knowing that their accounts were too low. In the situation you are asking…
The Arizona Prison System uses the Access Securepak program to send gift packages such as food and personal care items. You will need to set up an account with them before you can order anything. You can then look up the inmate by inmate number or name. You may want contact the prison directly to be sure. The main phone number is (623) 853-0304.
It's a little difficult to say. Some undoubtedly were, others weren't. Complicating this is the fact that their culture had some similarities to that of prison in our society: the "active" partner in a same sex couple was regarded as masculine, while the "passive" or "receptive" partner was looked on as effeminate, so it may to some extent not be appropriate to use the modern label "gay" to refer to what was, objectively, homosexual behavior.
I met a man while in prison 5 years ago i was released before him and i put a life together for us including a house now my partner came home they approved the house but explained that however i cannot have contact with my partner now where am i supposed to live and how can i challenage this as i know two couples that are headeral-sexual and the MDOC have approved their living arrangements…