In most cases, even a felony conviction will not necessarily prevent you from getting a job. However, it sounds like your mind is in the right train of thought to get the background check prepared before the charges are. Be honest with your employer-to-be about your situation so when any blemishes arrise in your background check, there are no surprises. Good luck!
If you have not been convicted, you are NOT a felon.
if there are no other cases, then NO
Yes, a person who has been charged with a felony but not convicted of the crime can be the executor of an estate depending where that person is in the legal process. A person who has been charged with a felony is considered innocent until proven guilty.
If you were charged and convicted of a Misdemeanor offense, yes. If you were charged and convicted of a Felony, no.
If he is only charged with a felony it won't follow him. If he is convicted on a felony it will stay on his record unless he has it expunged.
If you were charged with the felony but not adjudicated (convicted or acquited), then you do not have a felony record. With no felony on your record, the dismissed charge will not impede your recruitment.
Yes you can. The prohibiton applies only if you were actually CONVICTED of a felony.
Depends on how bad the misdemeanor is...
You would be a "prohibited person" if you were under indictment or convicted of a felony. That is Federal law, and applies to all states. If you were charged, and found not guilty or the charge was dismissed, then you are not a "prohibited person".
Yes if you were convicted it will
If you did your time you paid your debt. Tell the truth. Many towns and cities have ordinances that allow landlords to refuse to rent to convicted felons. However, you can be evicted if you lie and it is found out.
It IS possible that it is a clerical error. Go to the court in which you were convicted. At the Clerk of Court's office and ask to see your court file. The final disposition of your case (felony or misdemeanor) will appear there. If you find that the background record is incorrect, ask the personnel at that office how to go about getting it corrected.
I believe that CONVICTED of a felony will lose you your license in most(all?) states. However, just being charged with a felony may prompt your employer to look at your employment very hard.
If a person is charged with a felony but not convicted, (case dismissed) this person is not a felon unless this person has a prior felony conviction. LS
Then get ready to be charged and convicted of another felony. Felon in possession of a firearm is a felony under federal law, and does not vary between states.
As long as the company doesn't perform a background check, you can work anywhere with a felony. You will find out while filling out an application if the company does background checks.
Yes, any person who has been convicted of felony or is on parole is forbidden to be in possession of a firearm and could be federally charged if the authorities find out.
If you were found not guilty or the charges were dismissed the record of the arrest and the original charges will show on a background check. In a situation like this you should appy to the court to have the record seale/expunged.
Your criminal history is a public record and is viewable by anybody who wishes to to do a background check on you.
There is no statute of limitations on a felony drug conviction. You were charged and convicted. It is a part of your record forever.
Like most legal matters, that all depends. A person that is under indictment for a felony (charged, waiting for trial) may NOT purchase a firearm. However, if you were charged but not convicted, trial is over, etc, that should NOT be a bar to purchase. You will need a lawyer for a current, legal and correct answer.
A felony is going to be forever. Convicted criminals remain for life unless the court expunges their record.
People charged with felonies and awaiting trial are usually either incarcerated (in which case they're not going anywhere) or out on bail (in which case the terms of their release on bail, including restrictions on travel, will be set for them specifically). People charged with a felony and "not convicted" in the sense "the trial is over and they weren't convicted" can go anywhere they like, because they were found not guilty.
Convictions- or a charge pending trial- is a disqualifier. Charged, but charge dropped or found not guilty- NOT a disqualifier.