You can't! If the young man violates the "no contact" order he will automatically be in violation of the terms of his probation and will be sent back to jail to serve the remainder of his original sentence; plus additional time for violating a court order.
Yes, in a manner of speaking. If your probation conditions are such that you cannot have contact with a specific person, or a group of people, having any contact will be a probation violation. For instance: those with sex crime convictions will invariably have the condition prohibiting contact with minors. In these cases, if you have contact with a minor, you will be serving the rest of your sentence behind bars. Simple rule of thumb, "Do the crime, do the time." Just lay down and do what you have to do to get off paper.
You will need to ask the probation department, however, even if they refuse to waive the supervision fee, continue to report and abide by all terms of your probation even if you cannot pay. They cannot revoke your probation for failing to do something you are not capable of. However, if this is the case, make sure you are not spending money on other unnecessary items either.
If the probation officer is conducting the search then he must be there for it. Every state has its own procedures for conducting searches on their probation clients. Police generally cannot assist probation officers with their search, but probation officers can assist police with theirs. But police must still have a search warrant, while probation officers don't-- IF such search is allowed as part of the subject's condition of the probation. In practice, however, probation officers don't help police with their search because they can easily and unknowingly contaminate the evidence or crime scene. Probation officers' searches generally have a different purpose than police searches. If you're asking if the subject's probation officer must be there to conduct a search, then generally yes, they cannot substitute another probation officer for the subject's assigned PO.
Generally speaking, no. Being on probation and being a felon are two different things. Once you are a felon, you cannot legally own a firearm. It is sometimes possible for a felon to have his rights restored, but for information on that, you really should contact an attorney familiar with the process.
Many felons write to each other. The issues is raised when the felon is on probation or parole. The terms of the probation or parole may limit contact. Those felons who are serving time may be restricted as to contact with other felons. Normally, a felon in one prison cannot write to another in another prison, unless they are related. Even then, the relationship will be limited to either immediate family or spouse.
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