Your insurance company should be going after the employer, and they should not be paying anything. I don't know why they are not doing so.
I can think of two ways you can go after them if your insurance company won't.
1. file in small claims court for your deductible and the uncovered damage. You can do this yourself, or you can hire an attorney and ask for attorney fees.
2. File a police report showing the video proof. They should be charged with leaving the scene of an accident...
TEX CR. CODE ANN. § 32.01 : Texas Statutes - Article 32.01: DEFENDANT IN CUSTODY AND NO INDICTMENT PRESENTED
When a defendant has been detained in custody or held to bail for his appearance to answer any criminal accusation, the prosecution, unless otherwise ordered by the court, for good cause shown, supported by affidavit, shall be dismissed and the bail discharged, if indictment or information be not presented against such defendant on or before the last day of the next term of the court...
this is clearly a difficult and delicate matter, and I have no hesitation in recommending you speak to an attorney knowledgeable in custody issues. I realize this may be difficult in your home county since your husband is a judge, but I would start there, and if a local attorney is unwilling to take the case he or she may be able to recommend an attorney outside of your county. I'm not sure how he could have taken the children away from you outside of the legal process, and how he can prevent...
Although unpleasant from your description I don't see that it is actionable. To sue there needs to ask for relief, that is for the court to order an injunction against the other party from doing something, or damages, which means money. In this kind of case the only damages you could really sue for are from the "intentional infliction of emotional distress," which is difficult to do and would require you to prove financial harm (i.e. as a result of his actions you had to seek treatment in a...
1. The judge can issue a warrant on the spot. Call the court tomorrow, tell them you missed your court date, and ask them to reschedule, and withdraw the warrant if one has been issued. If the court refuses, and you don't have the funds to hire an attorney, you should turn yourself in and ask for a public defender.
2. You were a party to the activity so you are guilty under the statute as well.
3. They are trying to arrest you because you missed your court date.
4. It's too early to decide...
From your description there are numerous violations of your constitutional rights here. The officer cannot enter your home without your consent, and cannot question you without informing you of your right to remain silent and right to an attorney. There are evidence problems as well. You do need to consult with an attorney knowledgeable in criminal law to assist you.
First of all, history shows us that a woman scorned is a very dangerous thing (remember Fatal Attraction!) From your description it sounds like there will be some problems with the State's case. I would recommend he talk to an attorney knowledgeable in criminal law about his options before proceeding further. I think you got the code wrong, the one you cited is for patents. Good luck with the case.
Got a call from whome? I agree--talk to nobody about anything, find a criminal defense attorney and let him or her look into it for you.
As to the question can you get arrested--sure you can, if the police department finds probable cause that you committed the crime, whether you remember it or not.
1. How do you know the records were destroyed? Have you looked yourself at mycase.gov?
2. When you entered the pretrial diversion program, you would have had a "conditional dismissal" and when you completed the conditions of the program it would have become a dismissal.
3. There never would have been a plea entered or a judgement withheld or deferred.
4. So what you have in the end is a dismissal, plain and simple. So if the questions is asked as you stated above the answer is a simple "no"....
The statute you cite is the correct one and they have to follow it, but read it carefully; it says "may" not "shall," which means it's up to the judge and the probation department. As such, you can request a hearing to try to get the supervising department changed, but it depends on their resources and willingness to accept you. They don't "have to".