Simply put, yes. However, your probation officer will more than likely use your first UA sample as a baseline. As long as your levels are going down in the future, and your urine is not dilute, you should be okay.
The short answer is that it is not. Simply posting that in your opinion, a certain stretch of road is a "speed trap" does not make you criminally or civilly liable. However, if your post were to encourage illegal behavior or advocate that drivers do something to subvert the "speed trap" then maybe. However, simply telling people that there is a speed trap nearby is not illegal.
The state attorney has a continuing obligation to provide the Defendant notice of what evidence the state attorney has in its possession. The state attorney has this obligation up until the jury has rendered a verdict at trial. Theoretically, "supplemental discovery" is evidence that the state attorney only recently came into possession of.
Many people are surprised to learn that the "victim" of a domestic battery does not have the power to "drop the charges." A "victim" may inform the state attorney that he or she does not wish to prosecute. However, only the state attorney may decide to press charges or drop the charges. I would not plead to anything before you consult with an attorney. You may be eligible for a domestic violence intervention program that may be able to protect your criminal record.
You shouldn't interview the witness yourself. Your PD may interview anyone that wants to talk to him or her. If the witness is uncooperative, your PD may petition the court to allow him to issue a subpoena. Regardless, if your violation of probation hasn't been dropped, your PD should talk to all relevant witnesses about your case.
Yes, you should be worried. There is no way to get "out" of a violation of probation or new charge. The best thing you could do for yourself now is get an attorney so that if you catch a new charge you will be ready.
Bond for Count One = $1,500, Bond for Count Two = $5,000, (S)tay (A)way From Victim.
Yes. It's serious.If he posts bond, he will be released. Once he posts bond, it could take half a day to process him out. But he won't be released until he posts those bonds.
Yes, the state attorney will look at his juvenile record. Whether your brother will do jail time or prison time depends on a lot of factors. It depends on his prior record, the state attorney and the judge. The particular facts of your brother's case can also influence the punishment. This is all assuming that the state has a case and can prove your brother guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. Your brother definitely needs to consult an attorney.
Your best bet is to stay in the diversion program. If you successfully complete it, the state will drop the charges. Pre-trial diversion can be a hassle. However, the benefits of having this case dropped outweigh any stress you are feeling right now. Not knowing anything about your case, except for what you wrote above, I would say that the chances of the state attorney spontaneously dropping your case are zero. The facts you described above may provide you with an "unlawful search and seizure"...