Yes and No. Maybe.
That statute reads:
22010. Except as provided in Section 22015 and Chapter 1
(commencing with Section 17700) of Division 2 of Title 2, any person
in this state who manufactures or causes to be manufactured, imports
into the state, keeps for sale, or offers or exposes for sale, or who
gives, lends, or possesses any nunchaku is punishable by
imprisonment in a county jail not exceeding one year or imprisonment
pursuant to subdivision (h) of Section 1170.
Considering that the judge ruled in favor of your lawyer's request, the chance that you will be able to show judicial misconduct is almost nonexistant (though of course I don't have all of the facts).
In an apporpirate case an appeal may be based on inneffective assistance of counsel. In such a case the burden of proof would be on you to show that the lawyer acted below the expected standard of attorneys in his area. The burden of proof would also be on you to show...
You reduced the felony per California Penal Code 17(b) and then expunged it purusant to California Penal Code 1203.4.
No, you cannot answer "no" on your application. There are specific exclusions to the power of expungment under 1203.4 and the applicaiton for work in law enforcement is one of them. You will need to tell them about your conviction (they will see it on your record).
This doesn't mean that you can't be a police officer. I would call whatever agency you eventually want to...
If you believe that law enforcement is still holding property of yours against an order of the court you can file a suplimental order per penal code 1538 and request both that further order and sanctions for failing to comply with the original order.
Sherry gives a danm fine answer, to which I would only add that the probation violation for not obeying all laws could result in the imposition of up to the maximum sentence on the 09 felony minus any time you already served in custody in that case.
Assuming you are on this site because you CAN'T hire an attorney, here is some practical advice.
You can clear the arrest warrant by placing yourself on Calendar and appearing before the judge who issued the warrant. Different Courthouses have different methods of doing this, but they all allow you to put youself of calendar one way or another. Call the Court and ask the Criminal Clerk what you need to do.
You should know that the judge may choose to punish you for failing to appear....