Depending on your State's statute of limitations they will have one or two years in which to bring you into court for arraignment. If you don't hear anything then either the DA is waiting on more evidence (labs) or has not decided whether or not to charge you with what you were arrested for. Sit tight and if you are charged hire an attorney or get a PD if you cannot afford to hire an attorney. If they don't charge you, consider yourself lucky and move on.
The information provided is not intended as legal advice and does not establish an attorney client relationship. If you are in the greater Sacramento area and wish a further consultation please contact me at (916)594-9442.Ask a similar question
On a misdemeanor the statute of limitations is generally 6 years. However, the longer it takes to take your case to trial by the government the better.Ask a similar question
I agree with Mr. Nichols, the court can still arriagn you at the charges. The court will likely send you a notice to appear for an arriagnment when one is scheduled. If you are concerned, you can always call the clerk of the court to see if an arraignment has been set.
Tara Moody-Nichol is licensed only in the State of Michigan. All answers provided relate only to Michigan law and are made for general information purposes ONLY. They are NOT intended to be legal advice and are NOT intended to create an attorney-client relationship between Ms. Moody-Nichol and any readers or subscribers to avvo.com. Tara Moody-Nichol Attorney at Moody & Nichol, PLLC East Lansing, MI (517) 583-0520Ask a similar question