Yes, you can legally apply for a name change. The procedures are complex. The real basis for denial of a name change application is if the court finds there is intended fraud involved. As long as there is no basis for finding fraud, the prior conviction should not iterfere.
Anthing "could" happen. I depends on a lot of factors and they cannot all be handled online in a forum such as this. You are just going to have to wait until your sister consults with her court appointed attorney or hires a private attorney. I suggest you stop posting the same question over and over again.
The "record" is often misunderstood. If no charges were filed in court, then there is no court record. The law enforcement agency which arrested you and federal law enforcement agencies like the FBI will have the record of the arrest, which, without a conviction, is legally meaningless. Employers and the public are not allowed access to these law enforcement records.
I must agree with the other answers. This is something the lawyer has to deal with, not the lawyer's employee. I know you care deeply for the lawyer, and appreciate that, but there's little or nothing you can personally do.
No, a police officer cannot sign this off. Ask for a trial, in person, and fight the ticket. There are several self-help books which will give you good guidance on fighting the ticket. Based on what you've said, you should win if you came to a full stop. Just seeing your brake lights doesn't mean you came to a full stop before proceeding. Also, you had to make that right turn from the lane closest to the right curb. Again, a good self-help book is what it seems you should have for this fight.
You not only need a disclaimer of liability, very broadly worded, but you also need an acceptance of full responsibility by the end consumer and an agreement to indemnify you and your company should suit be brought. Also, I recommend very thorough insurance as, no matter what a disclaimer or an agreement to indemnify may say, this is a high risk activity and lawsuits can put a new company under pretty fast absent good insurance.
I am familiar with aviation as I am a pilot and the top speed...
You need to get a really good lawyer, fast. There are all sorts of immigration and other consequences to deal with. If you cannot hire a private lawyer in advance, a public defender will be assigned to you when you go to court, but you must go to court when indicated. Don't worry about the public defender: many are just terrific lawyers.
Meanwhile, do NOT admit, online, or elsewhere, that you stole something. This is a bad idea. Prosecutors can check online places to see what you've...
I am not sure what you mean by "bypass the ticket" but I will assume you mean "beat the ticket."
Under the facts you gave, you'd have to prove there was a mechanical failure of the signal, and you had a right to make the left turn on the red. If it was just a typical delay before the signal turned green for your left turn, then you'll probably lose with that argument.
To prove a mechanical failure, you'd have to get the records of the maintenance on the signal from the city or county...
If you're speaking of a private pro bono attorney, the straight answer is you probably can't find one. At least not one you want representing your son. While you haven't given much detail about the case, most attempted murder cases are very legally complex and time consuming. That means about 100 hours or more. Few, if any, will do it pro bono.
I disagree with the other answers. Court appointed lawyers are not pro bono. They are paid for their work. Mary are very good, and some are...