You need a local attorney to review the evidence and give you that answer.
There is no confidentiality online. Volunteering to answer this question does not create an attorney-client relationship. The accused is presumed innocent until proven guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. The likelihood of a positive outcome- exoneration or a mitigated sentence- is increased with the help of an experienced criminal litigator. Seek out an experienced criminal litigator for a free consultation. If you cannot find one on Avvo, search at the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers (NACDL.org) Speak to several attorneys and hire the one that makes you feel confident and comfortable. NACDL local members: http://tinyurl.com/8ru8wtv
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You need an attorney that understands juvenile delinquency procedure and the possible outcomes. I spent two years doing exclusively juvenile delinquency defense cases. I can tell you that judges tend not to look kindly on bullies, and especially in assault cases where the alleged victim is male and the juvenile is female. I'm willing to offer you a free consultation in this matter. You can email me at email@example.com, or call at 651-300-2529. I'll be in my office all of Friday afternoon in Lakeville.
Sure it's possible - but it helps to have a defense attorney who can provide the prosecutor with a reason to do so. Perhaps the most important thing to realize is that a criminal record can be very damaging over time, including financially. While a juvenile under 16 charged with a misdemeanor will have fewer issues realted to a record, it is a problem best avoided. Fighting is not a good way to resolve problems. Learning to fight well in a martial arts training program can help a person gain confidence, and feel confident enough to avoid fighting. The facts of what happened are best reviewed in their entirety, with your lawyer. You can retain a private defnese lawyer, or apply for public defender representation.
First, I would advise that you no longer write specific facts about your case online. These posts are not protected and there is always a possibility they could be used against you later. As far as your question about a possible disorderly conduct....yes, it is possible but depends on several variables. An attorney would not be able to fully advise you of your chances without first thoroughly reviewing all the evidence involved in this case.
I hope you find this information helpful and feel free to contact me if you have any further questions. I wish you the best of luck.