First, stop posting details online in this public forum.
Then, as virtually everyone else has said, hire an experienced defense attorney asap.
A conviction for a misdemeanor crime of domestic violence triggers a federal ban on firearm ownership for life, so don't delay.
The real problem here is that she has a pending criminal charge, has already been to court at least once, and still does not have a lawyer. If she hasn't done so already, she needs to contact the public defender's office to see if she qualfies for their representation. They can probably make that initial determination over the phone. If she does qualify, they will appoint someone to represent her. If she does not, she may be able to get a lawyer appointed at county expense. That process varies...
If you do have warrants out in Florida or Illinois, you just publicly told the world, including the authorities in Florida & Illinois, that you are in Madison WI. No attorney can determine an answer to the question of whether you have outstanding warrants without a whole lot more information, which you should not post online in a public forum. If you can't afford to hire an attorney to start sorting this out for you, and you are afraid to have someone call the jurisdiction in question for you...
Probably not. It may be grounds for a Franks-Mann challenge to the complaint if the State knowingly falsified the information, and the truth wouldn't support probable cause, but otherwise it will probably just go to the credibility of the witness at trial. These are issues that you should be discussing with your lawyer, not a public list.
The Governor is the only WI official that has the power to grant a pardon, and as you note, our current Governor refuses to do so.
The chances that a local attorney in the county where you were convicted could get a serious felony reopened and amended this long after the fact are slim to none, but that extreme long shot may be your only current option.
Felons can own property in WI, and can vote only after they have served their entire sentence and have their civil rights formally restored. Depending upon the nature of the charge, there will likely be issues with professional licensing for the person with the conviction.
Yes. Police are busy, and individual officers do not work 24/7. Unlike TV, where things go from offense to conviction in an hour less commercials, the reality is that in real life, there are lot of other things going on. Unless you indicated a crime in progress, or imminent risk of harm to yourself or others, they will get back to you in due course.
He can still make a complaint to the police, at which point the police would need to determine whether or not to forward charges to the District Attorney. It would then be up to the District Attorney what, if any charges to pursue. A domestic abuse tag would only be placed on an offense that involves people who live together or share a child in common, so it's not clear to me how that applies here.
As a civil matter, he's got two years to sue if he claims the conduct was intentional, three...
A challenge to the existence of probable cause for the arrest needs to be raised by pre-trial suppression motion. It is not a trial issue. If someone has filed such a challenge, then the discrepancies between the report and the video can be used to challenge the officer's credibility. It can be used this way at trial as well, but I'm not sure anything on the video is going to contradict or directly call into question a breath or blood test revealing a prohibited alcohol concentration. You...
The short answer is that the legislature has determined that delivery of an imitation controlled substance is a Class I felony under Wis. Stat. sec. 961.41(4). Complaints about the perceived harshness of that determination would be more appropriately addressed to the legislature.