The worst that can happen is that the state will prosecute you for the criminal act. 17 is the age of consent and you are guilty of at least sexual misconduct. This question seems to get asked at least once a week, and I am surprised word doesn't get around.
Either. Often, if an emergency is cited, the court will re-schedule. But I have found that the second time around, the court will dismiss. But there is no steadfast rule unless speedy trial is violated or similar issue.
You may refer to the quick reference chart for assistance in determining how long before you are again eligible to drive and under what conditions. At this time, a number of persons who have had their license restoration barred are mounting a legal attack on the regulation. [removed]
If you re-enter the U.S. without permission after a removal order, as you have done, the order could be “reinstated,” which is a process that allows the immigration officer to send you back to the country to which you were previously deported, and he does not require bringing you before an immigration judge first. Also, you are chargeable with a federal crime for illegal reentry. You should contact an immigration attorney for other possible grounds.
Obtain the services of an immigration attorney. In the meantime, get a copy of the administrative file through the Freedom of Information Act to identify and understand reasons behind the denial of your application. You may be able to refile if you and your attorney put together effective arguments against their original findings.
This arrangement typically has the parameters of the proposed disposition set at the beginning. Your ability to renegotiate with conditions different from the agreed upon ones will be up to the DA and judge.
You have the right to a jury if you are not youthful offender eligible and the charge is a misdemeanor and prosecuted as same, and you did not waive it. Consult your attorney regarding this turn of events, as s/he would surely know how and why the jury was "waived."