The probation officer for a 37-year-old defendant had approved for him to take a trip to Florida in anticipation of him moving there. He just had to take a drug test before heading out of town.
If you are in the military and are contemplating a divorce, you may have heard of the 10/10 rule. There are many misconceptions about this rule. Some people believe that it entitles spouses to 50 percent of a military member's pay. Others think that it gives the Defense Finance and Accounting Service (DFAS) the right to seize spousal support from a military member. Both of these are falsehoods. Here, we will discuss the 10/10 rule and how it applies to military divorces.
A 51-year-old Anne Arundel County restaurant owner pleaded guilty to federal stalking charges in front of a U.S. District Court judge on Dec. 12. He faces both deportation and five years in prison when he's sentenced in March.
Even when it is time for divorce, as a parent, you are still always looking out for what will be best for your children. While you and your spouse may not always agree on what that means, generally you still have the same intention.
The police pull you over and give you a breath test. You know you've been drinking, so you're relieved when you blow a .07 percent. That's under the legal limit of .08 percent, so now you get to go home, right?
If you have been found to be in the possession of drugs, or you are assumed to have been trafficking drugs in the state of Maryland, you will be facing some serious charges. These charges could have the potential to affect the rest of your life; therefore, it is vital that you do what you can in order to reduce them.