You cannot expunge a Class F Felony in Wisconsin because it is in excess of 6 years potential confinement, and it was probably not addressed at your sentencing.
973.015 Special disposition.
973.015(1)(a)(a) Subject to par. (b) and except as provided in par. (c), when a person is under the age of 25 at the time of the commission of an offense for which the person has been found guilty in a court for violation of a law for which the maximum period of imprisonment is 6 years or less,...
Draft a letter to the Court asking for a continuance. The judge may grant or deny this request depending on her judicial philosophy, the nature of the hearing, and explanation provided. Judges generally will grant an attorneys request so long as a good reason is provided and the attorney has not made a practice of arbitrary delaying matters.
You need an experienced attorney to help you. OWIs have many time sensitive deadlines and administrative appeal deadlines that require experience to successfully navigate. An attorney can be a skilled negotiator and get you the best offer if you do not want to go to trial.
You are probably liable for the dog bite. You owe a duty to trespassers to warn of known dangers. A dog is a known danger and you are strictly liable for their injuries. If your had a sign warning about the dog or the dog was in a fence this might mitigate your damages, but probably not in this case since it was an electronic barrier.
You need to consult an experienced attorney to make a proper defense, and you may need to notify your homeowner's insurance of a potential claim. Here is an...
The answer depends on how you worked out the settlement agreement with the insurance provider, and what arrangements you made with the medical provider. If your provider is not listed in the agreement, then typically the insurance company will have language releasing their liability. One way or another your probably paying that bill. You should contact the provider and see if you can get a discount.
The investigating police officer has discretion to determine the proper charges. Based on the information provided a failure to yield citation seems appropriate. If this case goes to trial it is unlikely that the citation comes in as evidence, except in rare circumstances. It can be very persuasive to insurance adjusters,