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Will You Lose Your Real Estate License After an Arrest?

You can lose your real estate license after an arrest. This is true even if the offense in question is unrelated to your real estate practice. Getting arrested likely will not jeopardize your license, …

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TSA Civil Penalties

The Transportation Security Administration (TSA) has strict rules in place about screening before you get on a plane and what can go in your checked baggage. If you violate these rules, you could face …

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Can You Lose a Medical License After an Arrest?

You can lose a medical license after an arrest; however, an arrest alone does not guarantee loss of your medical license. Conviction for a serious offense most likely does. If the court finds you guilty …

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How Will a DUI in College Affect Me?

An arrest or conviction for driving under the influence (DUI) can have a lasting adverse effect on your college life, finances, and job opportunities. How a DUI in college will affect you depends on your …

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Do Arrest Warrants Ever Expire?

Yes, arrest warrants do expire. Florida law imposes an expiration on most arrest warrants and mandates that prosecution must commence within a certain period of time. If the state fails to arrest the suspect …

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Can an Arrest Be Made Without a Warrant?

Yes, under certain circumstances, police can make an arrest without a warrant so long as they have probable cause to believe the arrestee committed an offense. There are certain exceptions to this general …

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Will an Arrest Show on a Background Check?

Yes, an arrest will show on a background check. In fact, anyone can perform a background check and obtain detailed information about your arrests, the outcome of each case, and details about the proceedings. …

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What Happens to a Professional License After an Arrest?

There is a lot on the line when you are up against criminal charges. You could face imprisonment, fines, probation, and loss of civil liberties, among other penalties. The stakes are even higher when you …

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How Long Can Someone Be Held in Jail Without Being Charged?

Someone can be held in jail for 33 days without being charged, according to Rule 3.134 of the Florida Rules of Criminal Procedure. It is important to note that the state actually only has 30 days to charge …

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What Is the Difference Between Being Indicted and Charged?

The difference between being indicted and charged relies on who files the charges. “Being charged” with a crime means the prosecutor filed charges. An indictment means the grand jury filed charges …

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