Why do you not desire to join your fellow Marines on the field of battle? Military law recognizes the status as known as “conscientious objector” for people who do not wish to bear arms and fight in armed conflict. CO status may be based on religious customs and practice, but don't have to be. Beliefs may be moral or ethical; however, ones reasons for not wanting to participate in a war must not be based on politics, expediency, or self-interest. In general, the claimant’s lifestyle prior to...
He is probably receiving not an administrative discharge, but rather an "Entry Level Separation." Under personnel regulations, when a service member has been on duty for less than 180 days and something comes up which prevents them from continuing their service past that point, they receive an "ELS." Usually an ELS will not bar a person from re-enlisting so long as they have remedied the issues which brought them into the ELS in the first place. As far as taking 2 to 3 weeks to out-process...
Well, this doesn't make a lot of sense.
Do you mean disposition?
Did you have a prior juvenile charge?
In a juvenile case, sometimes a conviction is called a "juvenile disposition." If this is the case, the recruiter may need paperwork from the local court on that to get you through the enlistment process.
I am just guessing here based on the limited information you stated in your question, so please pardon me if I am wrong.
No, there is no such law in this or any other state. Traffic laws apply around the clock. However, I am aware that most police agencies, including the Washington State Patrol, do not use un-marked police cars after dark to avoid anyone feeling uncomfortable about being potentially pulled over by an imposter. Another thing to consider is that after dark in a lot of places, the traffic laws are used by police as a means to justify pulling you over to see if you are DUI. Right now road block...
Rape victims are witnesses. It's a crime under both military law and civilian federal law to threaten or intimidate a witness. You haven't indicated where this is happening, but you may want to call the local FBI office or the local county prosecutor. The these two agencies may have the power to prosecute this rape if the military refuses to do. They may also be able to address whether or not the military forcing you to change your testimony is in itself a criminal act.
Maybe. If it's a felony, the police send a report to the prosecutor for review of whether the case should be a felony. If the prosecutor decides to make it a felony, you may receive a felony summons to appear for first appearances in the Superior Court. Likewise, if the prosecutor thinks the case ought to be a misdemeanor, you may receive a gold-colored ticket in the mail along with a summons to District Court.
Most law offices charge flat fees for defense in criminal cases. Fees can range form the modest defense available at $500 flat fee on up to several thousand dollars. You can sometimes get lawyers to quote their fees over the telephone. But be prepared to tell the details of what happened. When you consult with a lawyer for the purposes of finding out whether you may want to hire them or not, everything you say is confidential.
Haven't I answered this question already? No, if you already have a new court date in the same case where you got the warrant, you will probably not be arrested when you go to court. The safest bet is to have the court set you a "quash warrant" hearing ahead of time.