The State must prove all of the elements of the crime. If they cannot prove the intent to deliver and can prove the lesser charge of possession, you can still be found guilty of the lesser crime if it is included in the judge's instructions to the jury.
I am not aware of any rule that disallows the State or Defense to be in the same automobile with a witness. For example, if an attorney wanted to visit with a witness and the only way to accomplish this was to give the witness a ride, no rule is broken.
It suppose if you are implying something unethical has occurred the opposing lawyer can cross examine the witness on the available facts.
A prosecutor can increase a charge. The determination will be made based on what the prosecutor thinks they can prove. A family violence assault of impeding breath is a third degree felony. Attempted murder is a second degree felony. If the prosecutor thinks he/she can make a case they will file it as such. However, it would not be wise for a prosecutor to increase charges and not be able to make the case and end up with a dismissal. You have to make sure you are involved in the case and...
The police are not required to call parents for a police stop. For instance if the police detain a driver who happens to be 16 years old and gives them a speeding ticket, they do not have call parents.
If you do not comply with the terms and conditions of your deferred adjudication it will lead to a revocation. I cannot tell you what will happen in your situation, but would suggest that you comply. Get your community service done. Do whatever it takes, make it your number one priority. If you do not the consequences could mean a revocation.
I agree that you should listen to your attorney. In any case where a motion to revoke is filed, the court can modify the probation (adding conditions including jail time); revoke the probation (sending the probationer to prison); or deny the motion and reinstate the probation as if nothing happened.
Speak with your lawyer regarding your options. Good luck.
A motion to adjudicate will likely be filed on your original case. You are entitled to a hearing on that case to determine if you violated the terms and conditions of your community supervision. You can be revoked and face up to 2 years in State Jail; you can be reinstated and possibly have your deferred modified in some way;or you can win at the hearing and continue the deferred. However you will still have to deal with the new case.
You will need to hire an attorney.
It depends on what the terms of your deferred disposition are. If the terms are no moving violations and the court is aware, you will be found guilty of the original citation. If the terms are no convictions you must make sure the new ticket does not result in a conviction.
I agree with the prior answers. You need to hire a Texas attorney to help you. Do not wait to get arrested and extradited. The warrant is not going to go away. A local attorney can possibly get you a bond you can make and the attorney can defend you while you are on bond rather in jail.