These charges are USUALLY statutory misdemeanors and probably will not show up on a criminal background check.
Not usually. Although you can file criminal charges for assault.
Usually a retrial.
Chapter 13 bankruptcy is basically a set repayment plan that is usually allowed by court, even if the creditor objects. When you satisfy your payments in the allotted time you have usually settled your bankruptcy. See the related link below for detailed info on chapter13 bankruptcy.
Yes, this is what usually happens when an investigation turns up evidence that excuses one suspect and implicates another.
It's usually sold or auctioned off by the lienholder.
To extradite a person means to give them up to the jurisdiction of another state/country - usually to answer criminal charges.
An arraignment is not a hearing to determine guilt or innocence. It is usually a criminal defendant's first appearance in court or before a judge on a criminal charge. At the arraignment, the charges against the defendant will be read and the defendant will be asked if he/she is aware of the charges against them, and will be asked how they wish to plead.
Usually the way criminal charges work is that the arresting or investigating agency will turn in all relevant documents to the District Attorney and then the DA will decide if there is enough evidence to support a trial or if the case should be dismissed. From there the DA will present the case in front of the Grand Jury (in some states), this is not a trial and the defendant usually is not present. In this process there is no 'one person' responsible for charging an alleged criminal.
If you don't return a vehicle after it's put in repo status, it goes on your credit report as "Vehicle cannot be located." Once this is on your credit report, it's impossible to get refinancing for a new vehicle. The best thing to do after that is to file for a bankruptcy. The auto credit company will usually hire a investigator and they can file a lawsuit. But there is typically no criminal charges because, it's technically your vehicle.
this is were you agree to pay the debt that you originally signed with the creditior this usually happens when someone is filling bankruptcy.
A judgment technically is not "filed" unless you mean the judge ordered a criminal complaint to be filed without a finding, usually done to allow a defendant to avoid a criminal conviction if there are no further violations or criminal charges for some specified period, like six months or a year. Otherwise, a court enters or issues the judgment for or against the defendant.
A court proceeding where the defendant is informed of the charges, and often given the opportunity to plead guilty, not guilty or no contest.An arraignment is usually a criminal defendant's first appearance in court or before a judge on a criminal charge.At arraignment, the charges against the defendant will be read or the defendant will be asked if he/she is aware of the charges against them, and they will be asked how they wish to plead. It is not a hearing to determine guilt or innocence.
Depending on the jurisdiction you are in it may vary. It is usually referred to as something like "The 3-strikes rule," meaning that after the conviction of certain number of crimes you are deemed to be a habitual criminal.
Usually, the payment agreement for your car is considered a civil issue and should you choose to turn your car in after they have tried to reposses it, you should not face and CRIMINAL charges. However, the loaning agency always reserves the right to sue you for monitary considerations.
Normally, the bankruptcy attorney you hire can file amended forms with the court within a certain time frame of the original bankruptcy filing. There are costs associated with this that I believe is tied to not only the number of debts, but the amount of those debts. Your bankruptcy attorney can answer that question and usually does so at no charge.
Hazing is seldom defined as a crime. Usually the criminal charges will be assault and battery with other possibilities depending on the state.
it usually depends on what you did in the past. Because what ever happens in the past follows you into your future.
You can't be charged with committing suicide. You are dead. While still technically a crime in many places, the act of ATTEMPTING suicide usually results in being placed into psychiatric care, not criminal charges. *Note that this answer doesn't attempt to address the far more complex issue of the criminal repercussions of assisting a third party in committing suicide.
A bankruptcy usually stays on your credit report for 7 years. If you forgetadebt on the bankruptcy petition, it may may be 7 years from the time the bankruptcy petition was amended, but otherwise it is from the time the bankruptcy became file.
Usually, the trustee will give you a second chance and reset the hearing. If you fail to show a second time, your bankruptcy will be dismissed. If you've missed the first hearing, you will be sent a notice from the bankruptcy court advising you if a new hearing has been set or what the trustee is recommending to the court.
usually they have a pretty good background. but, after something bad happens, they go totally nuts and do something bad
It depends, usually after you file bankruptcy they take all your vehicles but one of them so that way you have one vehicle to get back and forth for emergencies. When you file bankruptcy and have a job, they usually limit the amount of money coming into your household too.
Judgments on the criminal level usually trump the judgments at a civil level, unless the civil judgment requires monetary payment. For instance, if you are charged with 30 days in jail on a criminal level, and $1000.00 on a civil level, you must pay both, but if the civil level charges 30 days, and the criminal level charges 60 days, you must serve 60 days. *I am not a lawyer, though i am attending law school*
Yes, you can amend your bankruptcy, usually for a fee that is passed on to you from the court. You should contact your attorney to add your medical bills before you bankruptcy is discharged and to reconfigure your bankruptcy plan.