The answer to thie question depends on a number of facts such as how serious the alleged injuries were and the nature of the alleged offense, and the details with his other case and case history. A second degree felony carries a punishment range of 2 to 20 years in prison and up to a 10,000 fine, so its a serious matter.
There are a ton of factors that play into this so it is impossible to say what will happen. Since both offenses were Class B misdemeanors, he's looking at a maximum sentence of up to 180 days in jail on each - that's what he CAN get.
Other factors that affect this are:
The recommendation from the PO
The DA involved
What he did complete on probation
Why he absconded
Other mitigating factors such as work and children.
He needs to have an attorney at his revocation hearings...
You need a lawyer that you feel confident in and one that you trust with your life. He or she will be defending you in what can be one of the most pivotal issues you ever face. People can shower accolades on someone all they want but if you dont like them or dont trust them, then don't hire them.
It is possible for them to see it. The nursing board in whatever state is going to do a thorough check on your background. It kind of depends on their policies but it is possible that they can find it and see it. You will probably want to fully disclose your past with whatever board you seek a license with. Sorry that this isn't better news.
They still have to affirmatively link you to the contraband, but this can be done through a myriad of circumstances. You are going to need an attorney who can review the stop and search in great detail. The stakes are pretty high for you so talk to someone asap. Good Luck.
The problem is that ICE, which is a federal agency has a hold on him now, and they can keep him for an extended period of time. BEFORE he takes any deal, you need to contact an immigration attorney to make sure that any criminal deal will not affect his immigration status. Depending on what has already been done, the immigration attorney might be able to get him out of the immigration camp as well.
The district attorney's offense has the ability to pick and choose what they wish to charge a defendant with. If they are confident that they can make the case, they are free to dismiss the case and refile it as a higher offense if they so choose. What happens sometimes, is kind of like the reverse of a reduction for a plea. The State will tell defense counsel "either plea to this as it is, or we will dismiss and refile as a more serious case."
The other alternative is that he might have...