The DA can bring charges up until she is 28; afterwards she may be barred by the statute unless some clever attorney thinks of a way around it.Ask a similar question
It truly depends on the reported conduct. Depending on the circumstances, the statute of limitations may not even begin to run until after a victim reports the crime. Any person who suspects they are a target of such allegations should refrain from talking to anyone about it except for a defense attorney. Most defense attorneys provide free consultations.
Law Office of Andrew Limberg, APLC 380 S. Melrose Dr., #329 Vista, CA 92081 (760) 806-4381Ask a similar question
I trust the other counsels' answers with respect to the criminal aspect, but it by "bring charges," you mean to sue that person in a civil court for damages, then please read the following article that I wrote on that subject and posted on my firm's website: "STATUTES OF LIMITATION FOR CHILD SEXUAL ABUSE LAWSUITS." I tried to paste it here, but too many words. However, it pertains to and discusses the limitations set forth in California Code of Civil Procedure section 340.1. Good luck.
The following answer represents the legal opinion of the attorney regarding a hypothetical situation. It is not intended as legal advise in an attorney/client situation. The answer to the question posed is not to be relied upon as legal advise. The questioner is advised to independently seek the counsel of a qualified lawyer with whom he or she can establish an attorney/client relationship.Ask a similar question
Depends on the specific conduct alleged.
Law Offices of David Shapiro 3555 4th Avenue San Diego, CA 92103 (619) 295-3555Ask a similar question