Once your pension goes into your account, it's fair game for creditors. But, your social security income is exempt. However, as a practical matter, you may find your bank account frozen, and you'll likely need assistance in getting it sorted out. You might be a little better off if they go into separate accounts. I'd talk to a bankruptcy lawyer so you can better understand your options.
Good Luck, Jeff
Nothing will likely happen. You could call your probation officer and ask if that is ok. But, as long as you have paid your probation fees, and gotten in no trouble while on probation-I cannot imagine a problem. If you have had problems, you may want to route the inquiry through your lawyer that helped you with the OWI.
Best Regards, Jeff
They don't have to read your rights to you. However, that subjects any statements, or any evidence derived therefrom, to suppression. In your case, probably no harm as you are not entitled to Miranda prior to being asked for identification, or given a pbt.
Anything is possible. In situations like this where you seem to be somewhat of a victim yourself, your testimony could be critical in order for the state to get a conviction against your employer. I would make sure that the attorney you have hired is working on that angle.
Best of luck Jeff
Likely, it will depend on how early you're asking to be released. If you had a good record while on home detention, and the time-cut isn't too great, it is possible. You should consult a lawyer familiar with your local practice. I cannot imagine better circumstances justifying the request!
Good luck, Jeff
Dog bites fall in the category of strict liability. That typically means that if your dog bites someone, you are liable. In this case, you may be able to establish the children provoked your dog. However, if the child has significant injury and medical bills, you can expect to be contacted by a lawyer. If so, give him your homeowners, or renters policy information and let him make contact with the insurer. They will deal with it, including providing a lawyer to defend you.
Sort of. Eight years from the date you completed probation or completed the sentence, whichever is later, you can get a D felony restricted/sealed. It's great for purposes of job interviews and the like. However, it would not prevent law-enforcement from finding out about the prior conviction.
A private attorney can't tell you this. Warrants aren't public information. For public policy reasons, they don't give that information out, as folks tend to disappear if they're ducking a warrant.
Best of luck, Jeff