He can find out if he checks with your employer. He has the right to do that. I agree with the previous poster. I would explain your situation to the PO and if necessary file a motion with the judge. You do not want to jeopardize your HYTA status.
You can appeal the Secretary of States decision to the Circuit Court and I would suggest that you do so. However, if you elect to go this route, I would suggest you contact an attorney who is familiar with Driver License Restoration cases and has handled Circuit Court appeal of Secretary of State decisions. I do handle these type of cases and would be willing to offer you a free consultation if you wish.
You should assume that you will be drug tested. Accordingly, do not act in any manner that may make you succeptible to a positive drug test including hanging out with friends who are smoking marijuana. You are so close to the end. Be extra vigilant to ensure that you do not screw this up.
The 58tg District Court in Holland has a MIP diversion program. You will probably qualify. For what it is worth, I do not believe the officer had probable cause to make you submit to a preliminary breath test based on the information contained in your question.
Based on your location, I suspect that you will be in front of Judge Post. In my experience, Judge Post will most likely remand you to jail even if you do plead not guilty to the probation violation. The hearing will likely be scheduled for two weeks later. False positives are a concern in Hudsonville District Court. My advice is to stay as far away from MJ as possible including any friends that still use. Judge Post does not buy the "passive inhalation" defense and would violate you...
Yes. You are in violation of the law as it requires 3 days. However, I would still advise you to hire an attorney as you may still be able to work something out given the nature and facts of the violation. The fact that you on your own went to notify of the change of the address (even if it was 4 days late) will certainly work in your favor and might result in a very acceptable resolution of the matter.
Are you a military member as well or only a spouse. If you are only a spouse, CID did have the right to "ask" you to submit to fingerprints as well as photograph your tattoos. However, you did not have to "consent" to their request. You had the absolute right to refuse to provide fingerprints and refuse the photographs of the tattoos. You also had the right to refuse to answer questions or go to the CID office unless they arrested you. I would advise you to consult with your own attorney...