When it comes to early termination of a probationary term, the judge makes the ultimate decision. Usually, a favorable recommendation from the supervising probation agent is a necessity to achieving this objective. The defendant/probationer can file a request to the court for early termination. It sounds like you successfully completed close to 80 percent of your probationary term. Perhaps you can discuss this with your probation officer?
No. Major League Baseball, National Football League, National Basketball Association and the National Hockey League all have copyrights as do the individual teams. The colleges also copyright their logos.
In Michigan, a "minor in possession" carries no jail penalty. However, it is a criminal conviction on your record. You are able to use a "diversion" for your true 1st offense to keep it off your record if you are successful on probation.
You should absolutely not talk to the attorney who served you. Advise your lawyer that you were asked this by the other attorney immediately. In Michigan, this type of conduct can constitute an ethical violation.
There is a concept in the law called finality of judgments. Unfortunately, you are probably not going to be able to re-open the case. The reason is because I inferred from your answer that you plead guilty. The only exception will be if you have evidence that will prove that you are actually innocent. However, absent that, I am afraid that you are stuck with the situation. Your unfortunate situation is a perfect example of why it's import to not be wise to the penny and foolish to the pound...
You will not necessarily be placed in the "significant" risk category but your high BAC puts you at a disadvantage. It depends on the overall picture painted by your evaluation and to a large extent, the judge who has your case.
Many courts believe in work release as an alternative to traditional jail so as to give a repeat offender a chance to continue working while serving a period of incarceration. The key for you will be to be proactive on one hand but do not neglect to unturn every stone in analyzing your case. You should get the help you need from a skilled DUI attorney.
The short answer is: it depends. If the agreement was in Michigan and it was protected by special language placed on the record called Killebrew language then your recourse is to withdraw. If the agreement is protected by the Killebrew language - which your lawyer is to ensure that the record of the plea hearing contains this statement - you have the automatic right to withdraw. Otherwise, you have to tell the judge that you want to withdraw the agreement based on the interests of justice. I...