I agree with the other answers in that you need to consult with a lawyer asap. A lawyer can sit down with you and go over the facts in detail and if needed contact law enforcement or the DA and figure out what is going on.
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It could effect your current employment depending on your line of work. Also possible future employment. You should consult with an attorney because retraining orders are not something to take lightly. There are ways in which an attorney could argue to the court to either dismiss the order or possibly make sure that it does not get reported to the CLETS system where law enforcement or other agencies are aware of it.
If the person does not show a warrant will not be issued. However, the judge will proceed with granting the permanent order as long as proper notice was given. Just because the person is moving away it does not hurt to have the order. Orders can prevent more than just in person contact but also harassing contact by phone, email, etc.
A case starts off with the police and they are charge of the investigation and deciding whether to submit their reports to the DA recommending issuance of charges. Once the police reports land in the hands of the DA they are in charge of making the decision to issue formal charges in court. Depending on whether the case is a felony or misdemeanor it can also effect the statute of limitations or time period they have to file charges. For instance, typically for misdemeanor charges there is one...
That is not correct that ANY agency can see your sealed record. I'm aware of the military, US Department of Homeland Security, and US Customs and Border Protection being able to access information regarding juvenile sealed records.