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First Offense, 4 Tickets NJ. Outcome?

First Offense, 4 Tickets NJ. Outcome? Topic: How to write a community service letter to court
July 17, 2019 / By Jehovah
Question: I was basically caught speeding down in Mansfield, NJ. As I was doing so I failed to notice the undercover state trooper car behind my car pacing me. When he pulled me over he asked me how fast I was going, and in my nervousness I said 100. He then gave me a ticket for speeding, reckless driving, racing on the highway and for the air freshener hanging from my rearview mirror, totaling 15 points on my license. I can't afford to pay a lot of money or have my license suspended because I need to go to work and school. This being my first offense, what should I expect? Is there a possibility of jail time or community service? Is there anyway to have my points downgraded or avoided all together? I have to make a court appearance as well in a few days, should I write a letter to the judge? I know what I did was stupid and reckless, I understand that. Any advice is appreciated. Ben 6 months... no more like 60 days and/or a 200 fine. I may have broken the law but Im no moron. And Im asking for some helpful advice, not harsh criticism. I think it's been established that the situation is already serious based on my actions.
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Best Answers: First Offense, 4 Tickets NJ. Outcome?

Gedaliah Gedaliah | 10 days ago
hmm well im from that area of NJ and i would say that you should know better than to speed on the country roads. cops are all over the place hiding and waiting for people to take advantage of the desolate roads. also, next time you could hit a deer, and kill yourself or someone else. speeding and doing 100 is just immature. yeah, it's fun but it got you into trouble. i would say that since it's your first offense, they might go easy on you. put you on some type of probation before putting you in jail.
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Gedaliah Originally Answered: Any thoughts on this statement about equality of outcome, GS?
Doesn't work until you give SOME boundaries for the comparison. Obviously, you're talking about men and women, but let's talk about bicycles and cat fish. As means of transportation, I find bicycles more useful, though I will admit, I have not tried to rid a cat fish. I may need to add that to my bucket list. Perhaps equally telling, I have never eaten a bicycle. The day is young. It's going to take a LOT more to make a catfish into a usable means of transportation than a bicycle. It's going to take a lot more to make a bicycle edible than a catfish. Do you really think this is due to lack of opportunity in each case? I suppose catfish could become better at being means of transportation given more practice. I'd certain pay to watch THOSE classes. As for bicycles becoming edible - I just don't see it happening, do you? Without SOME context, your statement is meaningless. Within the context of comparing humans, outside of the obvious biological impossibilities, I think it's a great start. No, men are doing to suck at giving birth. They don't have the hardware. Right now, no amount of technology will give them the hardware. This is the bicycle being edible issue all over again. EVERYTHING else becomes a matter of degree and effort. Women CAN produce sperm cells (from stem cells). I believe at this point we've created quasi-ova, also from stem cells). This paragraph may cause a lot of eye rolling, but at least we're on the edge of technical feasibility. Other things require less effort or are closer by degree. Sure, most men are stronger than most women, but we know there are exceptions. Sure more women are more nuturing than most men, but we know there are exceptions. Sure, women tend to pick up reading and writing earlier, men have on average better spatial capabilities ... but none of these things is absolute across all people. Spatial capabilities, the ability to memorize etc are probably differences in brains, not just cultural, but I don't believe we have absolute proof of that. But even if they are cultural, that doesn't make them any less real. You can waive your hands and say "change the culture" but that's a little like saying "move the river over there" - theoretically possible but the implications of other changes that go along with it are tremendous. Please be careful. So, if culture is slow to change (and problematic doing so), it's not a huge surprise that although we have lots of people who are genetically capable of doing something well, other factors impede them. In many cases, it becomes splitting hairs, trying to tease different flavors of impeding apart. What is the difference between disinterest and lack of opportunity? If we tell girls that they won't like being pilots, then there are very few female pilots, and then we say "See, there aren't very many female pilots, they must not like it" - and if we have few to choose from, do we expect society to go out of its way to hire female pilots? If I have a thousand pilots, only 10 of which are female, the likelihood is that the best will be male. The worst will have been screened out by the time we're looking. Indeed, we may have 100 male pilots that are better than the 10 female pilots. In a merit-only based world, that means we'd hire NO female pilots. That's not lack of opportunity - that's self-perpetuating lack of interest. Not enough women to compete with the teaming hoards of men. Thing is, if women aren't hired ... even if the candidates are inferior, many will construe that as lack of opportunity. That's AS wrong as saying that women, BECAUSE THEY ARE WOMEN aren't capable of doing the job. It's not the genetics, it's the lack of numbers caused by lack of interest caused arguably by society and culture which may (or may not) be heavily influenced by biology IN THE PAST. Get young girls more interested in STEM, get young boys more interested in, say, caregiving, and a lot of these things fix themselves over a generation or so.
Gedaliah Originally Answered: Any thoughts on this statement about equality of outcome, GS?
"Any thoughts on this statement about equality of outcome, GS?" We might ask this question from a different angle. Does equality of outcome require that there is inequality of opportunity? Because this is more truthful than the other way around. People in general, even along the same gender do not make the same choices. If we were to separate the upper class women from the working class women, there would be huge discrepancies in outcome, yet no feminist would bat an eyelash at this oblivious "unequal" outcome. It would be no different if we measured the outcome of bigger and stronger men as compared with smaller and weaker men when looking at types of job they choose. Nobody is going to be surprised, or claim discrimination when the two made up groups make radically different choices. So why are feminists so surprised when we do this ACROSS gender lines? That is taking these differences even further, by splitting these force-fabricated groups along biological sex differences, where it's even more obvious that the outcome would never be 50/50. And only in the last instance, with feminists, is there ever any insinuation that there MUST be an issue with equal opportunity when there is an inequality of outcome, EVEN when the law prohibits discrimination based on opportunities. .
Gedaliah Originally Answered: Any thoughts on this statement about equality of outcome, GS?
Equal opportunity and forcing equal outcomes are opposing ideas. Unequal outcomes most certainly isn't proof of unequal opportunities. In fact, exactly equal outcomes is usually achieved by abandoning equal opportunity to force equal outcomes. If you flip a coin 1,000 times, the odds are astronomically against getting exactly 500 heads and 500 tails. Of course if we are comparing different groups such as men and women, there is absolutely no reason to believe they will choose to do or be able to do all things equally. In my opinion, equal opportunity laws and practices are not unfair, but of course will not result in equal outcomes. Even unfair, biased laws which oppose equal opportunity don't result in equal outcomes as we see with Affirmative Action, WEEA, VAWA, etc. Gender quotas could result in equal outcomes but are often illegal in the U.S. under anti-discrimination laws.

Dickie Dickie
NJ Don't waste your time writing a letter to the judge. You won't get any sympathy from anyone, especially a judge, for such reckless behavior. "I know what I did was stupid and reckless". Then prepare yourself for the consequences of your actions. Yes, there is definitely the possibility of jailtime. For just one of the offenses, 30 over the limit, a judge can give you a max of 6 months jail, and a fine up to $200 or both.
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Dickie Originally Answered: What will be the outcome of a criminal background check?
Seven years since the conviction or seven years since you finished probation or whatever the court made you do? That's the key factor. Also, it depends on what state you're located in. The industry standard for background checks is 7-10 years. If you are in the United States, pardoned may have different definitions as well depending on what state you are in. Cases which are dismissed or expunged should ethically not be held against a person. Expungement is the only way to have it removed altogether. Contact your attorney for details on that.
Dickie Originally Answered: What will be the outcome of a criminal background check?
well in austria all sexual abuse charges are taken off a record after 4 years the employer might ask if u have gotten help for these convictions and if there entirely true and if all goes well he shouldn't base u on ur past crimes but ur social skills and experience ur the profession

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