It is entirely possible. Totally up the police officer who drove you home. If he/she simply drove you home and said nothing more about it, then I would guess you are safe. Usually, if the officer was planning to turn you in, he/she would have inquired about what you had been doing that evening to see if you would admit to drinking.
It depends on what he is suspended for, but the police can impound his vehicle on the spot and he will have to pay to get it out. Depending on the reason for his suspension, he could be subject to arrest. He will need to speak privately with a lawyer to figure out his situation.
A good DUI lawyer should be able to work out a deal that is acceptable to you. Your bac numbers are all over the place and could be a good starting place to challenge your case. Also, there is a good case law right now challenging DUIs. Contact a qualified lawyer now to figure out your options.
When looking for a lawyer, you should speak to several, meet personally with a few and then make a decision based on experience, knowledge, price and your gut reaction. I would start with a search on the AVVO site for lawyers in your area.
Actually, both states could. Minnesota will revoke a person's driving privilege for any offense that occurs within the state of Minnesota and also may do so for violations that occur outside the state. Wisconsin may also impose its own penalties because the driver was licensed in Wisconsin. Get a good DUI lawyer right away to make sure you don't miss any deadlines.
Unfortunately, there is no simple answer. There will be both advantages and disadvantages to pleading to either charge. You will need to speak privately with a criminal defense attorney to learn about your best options.
I get this question a lot. The answer is you need to talk to a lawyer privately about your situation BEFORE you talk to anyone. That lawyer will be able to assess your situation and give you the best advice.
No, for two reasons. First, you were a juvenile and your juvenile record is not reportable as a crime under the scenario you described (for reasons too complicated for this question, I will not discuss when/how a juvenile adjudication can become an adult conviction). Second, your offense was a petty misdemeanor which is not a crime. You can check the box "no" on the application form.
You do not have a right to a particular PO, but you (or your lawyer) can contact the supervising PO to discuss your options, including the possiblity of reassignment. You (or your lawyer) may, however, want to reach out first to the new PO to try and make things better before you go the supervisor. I suggest speaking to a lawyer before you do anything.