4

Short answer : No, diving suits are ok. Long answer : Only ostensibly religious clothes are forbidden, both on the beach and in the water (this also forbids nuns and priests to go for a swim in their "professionnal" gear). The arrêté says "Une tenue de plage manifestant de manière ostentatoire une appartenance religieuse, alors que la France et les ...


4

It is possible that you could be required to testify in a coroner's inquest, or in a criminal trial (if it were later determined that a crime was committed despite first impressions to the contrary). You could also conceivably be called to testify in a civil trial concerning, for example, insurance payment eligibility. But, it is also quite likely that none ...


3

I've been called back to the police station a week after the event, to make a statement. Constable said (paraphrasing) the circumstances seem pretty cut and dried at this point so the coroner is unlikely to require any court proceedings. However that could change if more information came up. Coroner's Court in New Zealand may take up to 12 ...


3

This is a general answer based on the state of affairs in various jurisdictions. By that I mean it's not legal advice. Do not assume that the 20 days is the arraignment. Often the thing that happens when you show up at the 20 days is you talk to a D.A. (and I use that term lightly) who asks you if you are going to pay. Maybe offers you a "deal" which is ...


2

8 USC 1363 is about immigration bonds. The Texan appearance bond you are talking about is not an immigration bond. Therefore 8 USC 1363 is not relevant. It is not normal to pay interest on an appearance bond.


1

The rules all seem to state that the petitioner can file a motion in his own case at any time even if he still has an attorney. But is that really the case? Would the court simply ignore the filed motion for modification? Generally not. Generally, once an attorney enters an appearance, the client is allowed to communicate with the court only through ...


1

Suppose that later evidence is found that seems to establish that the apparent suicide was in fact a murder. In such a case a witness to the finding of the body could be summo0ned to testify whenever the case is eventually tried, which could be many years later. This is all highly improbable, as the idea of an apparent suicide being actually a murder is ...


1

Yes, I have done this many times. I always fight all of my traffic tickets in Texas and just plead not guilty. The closer I get to trial date the more anxious my prosecutors are to settle, and they'll usually come up with better and better deals the closer to trial they get. Sometimes trials take 2 or more years to come up. (Texas has weird 'speedy trial' ...


1

In Texas most moving violations are class C misdemeanors. They do not carry a possible jail sentence (that doesn't mean you can't be jailed for failure to appear which is a separate and distinct offense). They usually have a maximum fine of $200.00 and not $500.00 although there are exceptions like being ticketed in a school zone, for school bus stop sign ...


1

According to a court clerk in Austin Municipal Court, the discovery cannot be done prior to pleading on the case and requesting a pre-trial hearing. E.g., you would have to plead not-guilty and request a trial in order for the discovery requests to be entertained. According to the same clerk, if you, for example, do select a Driving Safety Course, but ...


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