From my experience, it will not go into your DMV record, but it will go into the police database. I've gotten a written warning, for a tail light which was displaying white light which I was pulled over 3 days earlier and just verbally alerted about.
The verbal warning was issued when I was pulled over directly across the street from my work place at the end of the shift to document where I was that day. The written warning was issued when I was going home after work. From my experience, it goes: Warning ==> Written warning ==> Fix it ticket.
Keep your vehicle in operable condition. It never appeared on my driving record, but apparently it was in the police database. (At least, that's what I can logically conclude.)
depends on the length of time. was the injury cas before the filing or after.sometimes it takes a long time to get the money. if the case was before you filed then you have to pay the lawyer. the two also have different situations.if he represents you in a case due to his services, he gets the money. the chapter 7 bankruptcy has to do with outstanding bills occured. they are two different matters. but they can garnish any wages or income. so the lawyer will get his cut first. i worked for lawyers and the check goes there first.so there is no way around them.
If you have the title to the truck, call the police for assistance in recovering your vehicle.
No. Federal privacy laws prohibits the opening of another person's mail. Title 18-Part 1-Chapter 83-1703 states in part that "Whoever, without the authority opens or destroys any mail or newspaper package not directed to him shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than one year or both." Obviously there can be large variances in how the law is applied.
Wrong! That law applies only to postal employees. Well, unless the question was posted by a postal employee, in which case....
See 463 F.Supp 128; 403 F.Supp. 1368;
Try 18 USC 1702. That one applies to civilians:
Whoever takes any letter, postal card, or package out of any post office or any authorized depository for mail matter, or from any letter or mail carrier, or which has been in any post office or authorized depository, or in the custody of any letter or mail carrier, before it has been delivered to the person to whom it was directed, with design to obstruct the correspondence, or to pry into the business or secrets of another, or opens, secretes, embezzles, or destroys the same, shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than five years, or both.
Specific bad check laws vary by state.
In almost all it is a crime, and depending on the amount (and circumstances) and place, even a felony. It can also be pursued as fraud or theft by deception...which is a felony crime almost everywhere.
In California, you can be held liable for the amount of the check plus treble damages not to exceed $500. Many other States have similar laws, again the severity of the punitive recovery, on top of the amount of the check, can relate to the amount of the bad check...and the actual circumstances. (Which is to say, an accidental overdraft, especially one quickly corrected, infrequently has legal repercussions...one written on a closed account, or where there is and was no intent to pay is taken seriously).
And rightfully so: Two people enter a store, one keeps the clerk occupied as the other empties the register, or grabs stuff and leaves. Or someone enters a jewelry store, threatens the clerk, empties the cases and runs. Or makes a selection, goes to the register and takes a gun out of his pocket and says I won't shoot you if you allow me not to pay..etc.
Same as above, but the someone goes to the register and pulls a bad check out of his checkbook.....really whats the difference?