Let's take it one at a time. The DWLSR, if it is your first offense is a second degree misdemeanor and if you did not get a DUI, most likely in court you could show a valid Driver License and it would amended to No Valid Driver License (which does not count toward the 5 year HTO suspension). Now with the DUI, which is a much more serious offense, you have to deal with both, they will likely be in two different courtrooms and have different prosecutors. Depending on the facts of your case you...
I assume you are talking about a continuing writ of garnishment of your wages. You should have received a notice from the creditor, and should file for an exemption if you think you qualify. The exemption is for a head of household, where you provide more than one half of the support for a dependent.
If the screen comes back positive for drugs or alcohol, she will be facing a Violation of Probation, which will land her in jail. Also, remember even if she violates, the original conditions of her probation, such as DUI school, will still need to be completed, before she can get a license.
I agree with the above answers. Depending on the diversion program you were in, you may be tested. It is best to be prepared for it, you don't want to lose a chance such as the diversion program gave you. Also remember to consider an expungement once the case is dropped.
I agree with Mr. Sanchez, contact an attorney, don't try to do this on your own, you may have defenses to the BUI. It is essential that you get a lawyer early in the process to see if a Motion to dismiss can be filed.
I agree with Mr. Address, you are in a tight spot, since not answering will clearly provoke further questions by the probation officer. You need to hire a lawyer to deal with the underlying issue right away, and see if a violation of probation can be avoided.
I agree with the above, by now this is a civil matter and he will try to collect the money from you. If you are able to, you may try and work it out with the bondsman for a payment plan or a settlement.
I am not sure there is enough information in your scenario. I assume there is not a judgment against you. If that is the case, they would first have to get a judgment against you and then garnish your wages. The statute cited above applies, and if you are the head of household you would be able to file a claim of exemption. Good luck!