Is it a violation of rights to appoint an attorney without consent?
3 attorney answers
You were not deprived of your constitutional rights by the court appointing an attorney on your behalf, no. (That you were inconvenienced is apparent, though. That sucks and I'm sorry abut that.) Additionally, while you may choose to proceed pro se, the court may nonetheless appoint standby counsel over your resistance.:
"To summarize federal constitutional law, at least as it has evolved in non-capital cases, a defendant may knowingly and intelligently decide to proceed pro se, a pro se defendant has no constitutional right to standby counsel, and a court has discretion to appoint standby counsel even over the defendant's objection." - https://www.nacdl.org/Article/January-February2017-FromthePresidentSelf-Represen
Hi! I'm not your lawyer until and unless we have a retainer agreement handled. It's not "safe" to share info freely here. You are not protected by attorney-client privilege when you're asking public questions like this. DON'T make any admissions.
What is the real crux of your question here? I don't see a claim for constitutional deprivation of rights because an attorney was appointed. It was probably a mistake, and it was cleared up after you asked. If you are asking whether you are entitled to any money, the answer is probably not.
DO NOT message me asking follow ups to your question! That's what the forum "comment" feature is for. I am not your attorney here, and I cannot give you legal advice here. To become your attorney, I need to understand the facts and circumstances of your legal situation and meet you face to face.
Did you complete an application for court appointed counsel? If so, then the court will appoint one if you qualify.