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  #1 ()
DoftTeetterie : I have a aggravated dwai and case in NY and need advice?




I have been charged with an aggravated dwai and 15 suspensions for unpaid tickets in NYS. My license was revoked because of the umpaid teckets. I do have a lawyer and he has been postponing the case while trying to knock it down to a violation. So far he has kept me out of jail. Without a lawyer I was facing 4 years in prison. What is the predicted outcome in this case?

By the way I only had a couple beers And I fell asleep driving and injured myself n the passenger and totaled the car. I really don't want a misdemeanor, I have no criminal history and I have a job that requires driving I am 30 years old with a child
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  #2 ()
punov128 : U could have fucking killed someone! Only a few beers huh? GO FUCK URSELF! If u can afford an attorney, u can afford all the other ticket fine u racked up! Uve got NO BUSINESS operating a motor vehicle ever again in ur life!
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  #3 ()
Ubnolermef : listen, if you come out of this unscathed, you had better stop drinking and driving. its dangerous and it kills people all the time. not to mention, if you drive for a living you will lose your cdl or endorsements and be sol
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  #4 ()
Weanceencable : Hello,
Well first of all a license is a privilege not a right! You are obviously not mature enough to hold that privileged. Consuming any alcohol and getting behind the wheel is not only dangerous but also selfish to your passenger and everyone on the road. If i was your lawyer i wold no way in hell represent you. You deserve jail time without a doubt!
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  #5 ()
likelucyru : You want to dance you got to pay the fiddler. You deserve jail time !
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  #6 ()
Ëåíèíà : If your lawyer gets this knocked down to a violation you need to pay him whatever he wants.

The chances of coming out of this without jail time is low. The chance of coming out with a drivers license is close to zero.

If your job requires a license, why haven't you already been fired because you haven't had one?
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  #7 ()
AssulseOwnela : You'll be lucky to get away without jail time. Recklessly DWI, causing injury, should be a felony and result in life-time revocation of driving privileges. Compare to what would happen if you were to blindly fire a pistol into a crowded shopping mall, but nobody got hurt. Isn't it relevant that you recklessly endangered hundreds of people?

A youngster in NH was caught driving with no license the other night and given a ticket and driven home. The VERY NEXT MORNING she was driving again, crashed into a group of cyclists and killed two of them. She is now charged with homicide and won't have to worry about driving anywhere for many years. Let that NOT be you. Please.
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  #8 ()
opponoNaise : "I really don't want a misdemeanor, I have no criminal history and I have a job that requires driving I am 30 years old with a child"

Well, at the very least be prepared to lose your job. There's NO WAY you're not at the VERY LEAST losing your license; hopefully for a while since you've demonstrated that you shouldn't be allowed behind the wheel of a 2 ton vehicle.

The only reason you've been kept out of jail is because your lawyer is working the court's busy schedule to his advantage. Eventually, they're going to get around to you and you will be facing some serious charges. You probably won't end up behind bars, but you will be getting a license suspension, heavy fines as well as paying restitution and losing your job and you will be on probation too.
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  #9 ()
epfvbfaz : As executor, it is your legal obligation to discharge fully the debts of the deceased from his estate. Once the debts are discharged, you can dispose of what's left according to the terms of the will. If no will, estate administration/succession legislation applies.
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  #10 ()
nztjqvbovxna : HOLD THE PHONE!!

Heirs are not responsible for the debts of the deceased. The deceased's estate is responsible. If the deceased does/did not have enough assets to settle all the debts, the unsettled debts go unpaid. Tough luck for the creditors.

Now, here's the kicker. If you and your husband simply took over his brother's belongings, you have converted his estate into your assets, probably wrongfully. By doing so, you denied your brother-in-law's creditors what is rightfully theirs. You are on the hook for the assets you may have taken without due process.

If your husband who is now the executor follows the law, he should notify creditors of his brother's death. Creditors usually have 60 to 90 days to file claims, depending onthe state your BIL lived in. Any assets of your BIL that you and your husband converted to your own may have to be used to pay creditors. I would be interested in knowing how you got your BIL's bank accounts and real estate without following probate a year ago.

If your BIL died penniless, then the creditors get nothing. The executor simply writes a letter to the creditor stating that there are no assets to pay debts. (Expect bill collectors and nasty letters, but stand your ground: there are no assets to pay debts. Unless, of course, there are.)

Since the life insurance policy is payable only to the beneficiary, it is not available to pay creditors. Your husband has no rights regarding the policy, including even knowing who the beneficiary is. Creditors have absolutely no rights unless the beneficiary of the policy was the estate.
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