I agree with my colleagues. Georgia law provides for several ranges of punishment depending upon the value of the property alleged to have been stolen. If the value is over $5,000 but less than $25,000, the crime is a felony and is punishable by 1 to 10 years. Your fiancé needs to quit talking to anyone other than an attorney.
For misdemeanors in GA, you are facing a maximum sentence of 12 months for each charge and a maximum of $1,000 fine. Depending on the victim and whether that person has been a victim before, the charge may be increased to a high and aggravated misdemeanor. That would result in a fine ranging from $2500 to $5000 and a maximum of 12 months in jail. Each charge can be ordered to serve consecutively. So, this person is facing a maximum sentence of 36 months if the person is charged with three...
There are numerous factors that go into custody schedules and parenting plans. Primarily, the courts consider the best interests of the child in determining a parenting schedule for the children. If there is a prior order, it needs to be modified with such drastic change in circumstances. I recommend you speak with an attorney in person to determine what your options are and how you wish to proceed.
Attorney Zezima is correct. You must file a legitimation if you are going to have enforceable rights to custody or visitation with your child. Don't wait until she moves. If you file for custody and legitimation, you will at the very least have a visitation order.
I agree with my colleague. It is always best to be honest. If the application requests the information surrounding the charges, you may want to provide some explanation. Everyone has made mistakes. Here, you have only been charged, and maybe you can get the charge reduced. If you do not have an attorney, I strongly recommend you speaking with one. Best wishes with your education.
You should speak with an immigration attorney. You need to give that attorney all the facts necessary so the attorney can advise you. If you were married in 2010, did you receive LPR status? Are you sure you are a citizen and not a lawful permanent resident? As to any possible misrepresentation, you should speak with an attorney personally. There may be consequences that you need to be aware of.
First this question is most appropriate for your attorney. If you don't have one, you need to get one. With that said, the husband can agree to pay attorney's fees. If the case remains contested, or if he issue of attorney's fees is not settled, I know in my jurisdiction, we can reserve the issue of attorney's fees for the Court.
I agree with Attorney Rice. Attorneys are required to keep the Bar updated with their contact information. Try the following link and see if there is different contact information for you try to contact him.