Yes you can get in trouble. If she comes around you, you are expected to leave. You need to ask the court to modify the condition to at least allow non-hostile contact (meaning you can have contact as long as its not violent or aggressive). As it is now, the day she gets mad at you for whatever reason, she can call and report you and you could be charged with a new crime and/or be sitting in jail on. No bond for violating a condition of your release. Most judges will grant this type of request if the victim doesn't oppose it, which it seems by her actions she wouldn't. But you need to do this right through the courts, otherwise you are putting your freedom on the line. Contact a local criminal defense attorney to assist you if you are unsure how to go about this.
Yes you will get in trouble. The order prohibits contact by you not her. You should discuss this with your attorney
My response to your question is a generic response and should not be construed as controlling to your case. I can not effectively advise about your case without knowing all the facts. Additionally, my response does not create an attorney-client relationship. You can contact my office to schedule an appointment if you would like to have me represent you.
Absolutley. If she keeps having unsolicited contact with you, make sure that there are other witnesses present during that time. She may want to try and bait you to get in further trouble with the court in order to gain an upper had in the divorce if minor children are involved. If she comes to your work as well, see if there are any surveillance camereas there that capture her on video, than that is the best evidence to show the court when you move to have the no contact order dissolved.
Yes, you can absolutely be arrested. Your mere contact with her could be held as a violation of the injunction. It is important to discuss this matter with an attorney, because her consistent attempts at contact with you may suggest that the filing of the injunction was a sham intended to assist her legal position in the divorce case.
Yes you can get in trouble. You need to hire an attorney to contact the police and the state attorney about her misconduct and improper contact. The process you will need to go through may also involve hiring a private investigator.
The information provided herein is provided as general legal information and does not constitute legal advice. The information is based on the facts given and should not be relied upon by the reader. An attorney-client relationship is not established by this transmitting this information. The best way to receive accurate advice and establish an attorney-client relationship is by retaining a licensed attorney.