Sorry to hear what you're going through, but nice work on apparently addressing the issues that led to the problem. I suggest calling your attorney if you had one. Good luck and keep your head up.
If you have received from the State (DMV licensing division) an Accusation re Revocation of your Vehicle Salesperson license, you need to promptly return the form "Notice of Defense" that was sent to you along with the Accusation. Do it today. The time window is very short and if you blow the time limit you may forfeit your appeal rights. Filing the NoD will preserve your right to appeal the proposed revocation, and your license continues to be fully valid until your appeal is fully and finally resolved. With skilled counsel, that process can take 6 - 18 months, sometimes even more, and those can be important months of employment in terms of earnings and marshaling your resources to defend the license.
Next you need to retain skilled and experienced licensing counsel to negotiate with the DMV. With experienced counsel, you may be able to persuade DMV to grant a probationary (restricted) license in lieu of revocation. But that result will be a significant challenge for your attorney on these facts.
If probation can be secured for you, the restrictions to your license will ordinarily be in place for 2- 3 years at least. It also bears saying that license probation is expensive for the licensee. You will be required to pay the administrative costs of your probation, to make full restitution, to pay the costs of the DMV's investigation. Plan on several thousand dollars in probation-associated fees over the term of license probation.
You haven't mentioned the status of your employment, but few vehicle dealers will retain or employ a salesperson with a restricted license. The terms of probation are onerous, including a prominent posting at your worksite of the fact of the probationary status and the reasons for the benefit of the dealership's customers. In addition. there are substantial expensive and time-consuming oversight and reporting burdens for the employer of a probationary licensee.
I don't want to give you false hope. Your offense goes right to the core of the licensed work and is a wholesale failure of the degree of integrity and honesty the State requires of licensees. It would have been wiser, with respect to the licensing issue, to plead guilty rather than nolo. But in all events, your present choice is to either defend against the revocation or surrender the license. Good luck to you.
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You have many issues regarding your case? Were you represented at the time you entered your plea... Considering you entered a plea in March of 2012, your time to withdraw the plea is slipping away. The second question is, if you were represented, were you advised and/or did you know a plea to this charge would have these consequences... I feel bad for your career, but you might need an attorney to represent you at the State level regarding your professional license... Feel free to contact me, if your serious regarding your Professional Sales License, and remember, time is of the essence.