You need to talk with a criminal defense attorney ASAP, and I would advise you not to make any further post son this topic.
DISCLAIMER: David J. McCormick is licensed to practice law in the State of Wisconsin and this answer is being provided for informational purposes only because the laws of your jurisdiction may differ. This answer based on general legal principles and is not intended for the purpose of providing specific legal advice or opinions. Under no circumstances does this answer constitute the establishment of an attorney-client relationship.
May be not, but to make sure, invest in meeting with a good professional criminal defense counsel in Texas to review the facts. It beats the alternative of criminal charges.
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You need to consult a criminal defense attorney regarding the application of the statute of limitations. Avvo is not intended for resolution of serious legal issues, but rather as an informational source.
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Do you really expect any professional in here to help you get away with fraud? You should think twice before posting messages like this. All emails can be, by a trained person, traced back to the source.
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The internet is not always right. The internet is always insecure. Heck yes, the cops can and do read these things. So clam up already.
If you get charged, your guilt or innocence is immaterial. Our job is to win, within the rules of evidence and ethics. We point out the weaknesses and inconsistencies in the State's case. We point out how their evidence leaves room for reasonable doubt, and when and as you are actually innocent, we trumpet that too.
We aren't going to get up in court and lie for you, and our ehtics rules prevent us from allowing you to tell us you are going to lie; will say x y z when you know, and tell us, the facts are a b c and then do it, without asking to withdraw. It doesn't take a rocket scientist to figure out what is going on.
If you get charged with an offense, our job is to do our level best to see those charges defeated.
The "statute" rules are different from Crim to Civil. YOU NEED AN ATTORNEY. Civil theft (conversion) is not routinely pursued, unless either a) you have money and are worth chasing or b) the "sequestered" item has great intrinsic value . . . and is worth chasing. The Breach of Contract may have expired, but the conversion probably has NOT. This whole deal was not your most erudite move ever.
This answer is in the nature of general information only and does not constitute legal advice or the formation of an attorney-client relationship.