You need to read the question on the application carefully. You should consult with an attorney experienced in professional licensing in the state you're applying in. Answering falsely on the application could lead to prosecution in some states as well as an adverse reaction from the licensing board.
At your first court date you will be asked to enter a plea of guilty or not guilty. Because the marijuana was found in your car, your driver's license could be suspended if you plead guilty. If you are under 21, the New Hampshire DMV will suspend your license for 90 days for a first offense even if the police do not charge you with possession of marijuana in a motor vehicle and even if the Court sentence does not involve a license suspension. Mark Stevens 1-603-893-0084 Feel free to cal if you...
The short answer is "no". The police can count your money, inventory your possessions, etc. in the interests of "protecting your property" while you are locked up. They cannot steal money from you or decide how you should spend your money for you.
Because your Massachusetts OUI convictions pre-date the enactment of the Federal Motor Carrier Act, the 30 year old OUI convictions, without more, should not pose an absolute barrier to you getting a CDL endorsement today.
The court does not order the CDL disqualification; the sentencing court revokes your right to operate. The DMV sends you the CDL disqualificaton when they receive the abstract of the conviction from the Court. They typically send a CDL suspension hearing notice to you that will tell you they intend to suspend your CDL endorsement. Feel free to call me if you have any questions. Mark Stevens 1-603-893-0074.
The answer to this question depends on whether the case was "dismissed with prejudice", meaning that the case cannot be re-opened and will remain dismissed, or "dismissed without prejudice", which means that the case CAN be reopened if good cause is shown. If it was marked simply "dismissed" then it iis presumed to be dismissed with prejudice and cannot be revived.
The cops have up to the end of the statute of limitations in New Hampshire to charge you for this. For a misdemeanor in New Hampshire the state of limitations is one year. It is usually best not to "follow up" on this by calling them and asking about it, even though it naturally causes anxiety not knowing what the cops are going to do. If the cops do come with a summons or an arrest warrant, you should comply and turn yourself in to them, but do not ask answer any questions or make any...