When a minor's name is excluded from the public record, that bars law enforcment and the justice system, etc., from giving the name to the newspaper (or anyone else). It does not legally bar the newspaper from printing the name in the paper if the paper gets the name from other reliable sources. Also, if the case was heard in adult court instead of juvenile court, those proceedings and records are generally open for public inspection. Generally a minor's name cannot be a matter of public record. There are exceptions depending upon state statutes and specific circumstances. The best option would be to speak with the state's department of social services, juvenile authorities or the legal aid society.
"Charged" means that you were accused of the crime by law enforcement. "Convicted" means that you were convicted of the crime after trial.
No, being convicted is quite different from being charged. When a person is charged with a crime, that constitutes an accusation that is not yet proved. If the person is then tried and found to be guilty, at that point he or she is convicted. A person who is charged with a crime may also be acquitted and therefore would not be convicted.
That is not possible, you must be arrested, charged and have a trial before you can be convicted of a crime.
Yes, simply being arrested and/or charged does not make you a criminal UNLESS you are convicted of a crime in court.
If you were charged with a crime, and found guilty - you were convicted.
No. These are two separate actions. "Charged" is accusation of a crime, such as in a formal arraignment. "Convicted" is found guilty of a crime, by a jury or judge in a court of law or adminstrative proceeding.
Impeached does not have a time element. It means for a President to be charged with a crime. He was charged, not convicted.
Being charged is not the same as being convicted. A person who has been charged might still be found innocent of the crime of which he or she has been charged. However, if you have been charged and also convicted of aggravated assault, that is a serious crime and it would involve jail time.
Yes, entering a guilty plea is the same as being convicted of the crime that the person was charged with.
In the US, the only time you can say a person is guilty of a crime is after they have been convicted of the crime. Until a person is convicted or admits guilt in a court of law, they are charged with the crime or suspected of the crime.
President Andrew Johnson was charged with a crime against congress. He was never convicted and was able to remain in office.