It depends on exactly what the sworn statement was, and how it was used. If the statement discusses what someone saw you do, and that statement was the basis for the arrest warrant, then the prosecutor would have to call the person who actually made the statement to testify, to avoid denying you the right to confront your accusers.
However, if the statement is admissible under one of the exceptions to the hearsay rule, the statement itself could be used instead.
I'm licensed to practice law only in Indiana, and we've never met, so I can't give you "legal" advice. My answer is simply "friendly" advice based on my experience as an attorney in Indiana, my knowledge of federal and common law, and common sense. Even if you are in Indiana, employment law questions are very fact specific, and based on the limited information you provided in your post, I can't give you legal advice, and my answer is intended as general information only. It doesn't create an attorney-client relationship.
Maybe and maybe not. It depends what was said in the sworn statement and what the statement was used to accomplish. In any case, it is best for you to have a lawyer help you. They will be able to advise you on these kinds of questions.
Years licensed, work experience, educationLegal community recognition
Peer endorsements, associations, awardsLegal thought leadership
Publications, speaking engagementsDiscipline