Yes, it is possible to withdraw your plea. It is easier, under the law, to withdraw a plea before you have been sentenced. Tell your lawyer right away that you think you would like to withdraw your plea. Do this before you are sentenced.
It is not impossible to withdraw your plea after you have been sentenced, but it is substantially harder.
No. The Constitution is the supreme law of the United States. The Supreme Court can interpret what the constitution means, but even the Supreme Court cannot change the Constitution, cannot find parts of it unconstitutional.
The Court could be called upon to decide whether or not a constitutional amendment was enacted or repealed by the proper processes. That would only happen if someone challenged the process via a lawsuit, and that suit was appealed to the Supreme Court.
Judges are not generally bound by plea agreements. That is, even if the prosecutor and the defendant agree to a particular sentence, the judge can give the defendant a higher or a lower sentence, subject to the maximum and minimums set by law.
Your boyfriend needs to appeal. His chances of prevailing on appeal depend on the reasons why the judge gave him a sentence so much higher than he was expecting.
Maybe. Student loans are like the cockroaches of debt. It is very difficult to get rid of them.
A normal bankruptcy will not do the trick. In order to have a chance of getting rid of a student loan, you have to file a lawsuit within the bankruptcy case, called an adversary proceeding. In that lawsuit within the bankruptcy, you have to prove that you face an "undue hardship" if you have to repay the student loan.
There is a hint in your question that there was fraud involved, in that the...
The governor has the power to pardon people. It is just that the current governor is refusing to use that power.
Your question is one that comes up frequently on this site. There are creative approaches that an experienced attorney can try in order to achieve what you want. But they are likely to be time-intensive, expensive for you, and uncertain in outcome.
There's no easy answer. Sorry.
You are right. What you are missing is that a 17-year-old is an adult in WI for purposes of committing a crime. So the 17-year-old could be charged with a class C felony, sexual assault of a child. (That is WI statutory rape, so consent of the child is not a defense.) The maximum penalty is 40 years prison. Sex offender registration and sex offender probation rules are also a included in the law.
He needs experienced legal counsel right away.
You can keep your baby if you are pregnant. That is your decision.
You cannot get married until you are at least 16 years old. And you need your parents' permission until you are 18 to get married.
He could get into big, big trouble. Having sex with a 15-year-old is a Class C felony in Wisconsin. The maximum penalty is 40 years in prison. Marriage is not a defense to sexual assault of a child. He could be prosecuted and he could be required to register as a sex offender. That said, he may...
I would say yes. As long as the police accessed the photograph in a legal way, either because it is public, or because someone authorized to view the photo brought it to their attention, then the police could use the photo to try to obtain a search warrant.
A photo of a convicted felon holding a firearm would be enough, in my opinion, for a judge to issue a search warrant for the felon's home to see if there is a firearm there.
Has there been a consequence in the bankruptcy to you due to the transfer? If you are going to be denied a discharge, then it is more likely that you have a claim against the lawyer. If the trustee merely reversed the transfer and distributed the proceeds to creditors, then it seems less likely.