With two prior strikes and current serious or violent felonies, yes, he will be looking at life if convicted on these charges. No, he cannot get the death penalty. He will get a parole date but that might be many, many years in the future. He is best chance is to be acquitted at trial, or negotiate a plea deal that takes life off the table. He is going to need a good criminal defense attorney to do either.
I agree, do not contact the prosecutor. Rather contact his attorney. That is a pretty significant bail amount, and either indicates a serious charge or multiple statutory bail amounts combined for alternative counts. He is entitled to a bail hearing if the issue and the judge can consider either reducing bail (to an amount that you/he can afford, hopefully), or being released OR. In any event, if he cannot make bail he will have to remain in custody unless he is released by the jail for...
There is something fishy here if these are the facts. But as with any case - especially those that involve search and seizure issues and warrants - the law that applies and the outcome of any case depends largely on the specific facts - and particularly, those that can be proven. There is more to this story (certainly from law enforcement) and you are strongly urged to consult with and hire a qualified criminal defense attorney.
I'm sure your lawyer will advise you in what you should do in your case, but doing what you're doing will help where the judge has discretion. It will certainly help you live a more happy and productive life, if you continue to work your program after the case us over.
No, you cannot sue the court but you may have a claim or suit against the entity for whom you were working at the time. You should not delay, however, in consulting with a personal injury attorney to find out what your remedies might be. If you cannot continue with the program, or the community service imposed on you by the court, you would be well advised to go back to court to have the conditions modified.
It may well be, but that cannot be determined without a more thorough exploration of the facts and details of the case. You are correct that this can have an impact on your professional license, so you should have an attorney look at every aspect of the situation - including a review of the licensing issues - to reach the most favorable outcome. After a full review, trial might be determined to be the best option.
Your options are to do nothing, eventually be arrested on the warrants, and be unable to obtain a driver's license and probably pick up another driving on a suspended license violation , or face the music by appearing in court and handling your cases. Yes, you will have to handle the Reno case in Reno. You can and should have an attorney (one in Reno) to assist you.
Generally, you are going to pay a bondsman 8-1-% of the bail amount to have him post the bond. Of course, you can post the entire amount in cash as well, but that is rarely done. That is a very high bail for a stolen television; there's something else going on here. Your question is confusing. I get from this that there may a a no-bail hold for some other case or other reason. Thee is no point posting bail when there is a no-bail hold because you will remain in custody. An attorney can explain...