Will a violation of probation arrest disqualify for a HQL?

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    bigdog

    Junior Member
    Nov 30, 2022
    4
    Frederick
    And yet here you are, asking a question without providing ANY details that would be necessary to answer the question.

    Here is what I know... you broke the law, got arrested and were found guilty. I know how difficult it is to get to this point. At some point you were given an opportunity to prove that you had rehabilitated and were put on probation. You violated the terms of that probation, got found out, were arrested a second time and were found guilty a second time. In my experience, that takes a special kind of person to get jammed up while on probation.

    The Supreme Court has ruled that criminals can forfeit certain rights. I have little patience for gun rights for a one time offender. I have almost ZERO patience for a two time offender when it comes to gun rights. You've proven to the court system and society at large that you cannot control yourself and make good decisions. Perhaps you've grown since then, but when you knew that you were being supervised you still couldn't not be a criminal.

    But hey, welcome to the forum and a strong first post.
    Violation of probation for not paying a 25 dollar restitution on time is enough to send a man to hell in your eyes.
     

    spoon059

    Active Member
    Jun 1, 2018
    4,188
    Violation of probation for not paying a 25 dollar restitution on time is enough to send a man to hell in your eyes.
    I mean, if that is the way you want to take it, have at it bro. Like I said welcome to the forum. Hope you make better decisions now than you did as a young adult.

    Sent from my SM-N970U1 using Tapatalk
     

    Occam

    Recovering Lurker
    MDS Supporter
    Feb 24, 2018
    16,730
    Montgomery County
    The OP was deliberately evasive on the details while asking other people to volunteer their time and experience addressing an unanswerable question about a no-details l scenario.

    Why would someone asking such a question in good faith deliberately make helping them answer it like pulling teeth? It exhibits purposeful disregard for the very people he’s turning to for information. You want to know why that got a brusque response? Because any thoughtful adult would understand all of that in advance and pose their question in a more informative and thus polite way. Being dodgy and vague about criminal history doesn’t connote having matured about it, at all.
     

    Bob A

    Active Member
    MDS Supporter
    Patriot Picket
    Nov 11, 2009
    25,174
    The OP was deliberately evasive on the details while asking other people to volunteer their time and experience addressing an unanswerable question about a no-details l scenario.

    Why would someone asking such a question in good faith deliberately make helping them answer it like pulling teeth? It exhibits purposeful disregard for the very people he’s turning to for information. You want to know why that got a brusque response? Because any thoughtful adult would understand all of that in advance and pose their question in a more informative and thus polite way. Being dodgy and vague about criminal history doesn’t connote having matured about it, at all.
    On one hand I see embarrassment and a natural reluctance to leap into an unknown group with sordid details of a checkered past.

    On the other hand I see a snippy response, full of grouch and resentment at being called out.

    On balance, I figure normal human frailty, while seemingly not having moved toward a more optimal level of socialisation. Cast him into the outer darkness, where there is the weeping, and the gnashing of teeth. It might prove therapeutic.
     

    Huckleberry

    Making Libs Cry Since '80
    MDS Supporter
    Oct 19, 2007
    21,013
    Severn
    Violation of probation for not paying a 25 dollar restitution on time is enough to send a man to hell in your eyes.
    The fact that you did not make restitution to the Victim of the Crime you committed says enough about your character.

    The Court that judged and convicted you then granted you leniency on the condition that you made restitution to your victim to show your remorse and take responsibility for your actions

    It may have been only a mere $25 but the amount is not of importance.

    To accept the Court’s leniency, You gave your Word but failed to Honor your promise to the Judge and your Victim.

    You have no Integrity.

    You have no Honor.

    Send you to Hell?

    You are not worth the Powder and Shot.
     

    John from MD

    American Patriot
    MDS Supporter
    May 12, 2005
    18,953
    Socialist State of Maryland
    The fact that you did not make restitution to the Victim of the Crime you committed says enough about your character.

    The Court that judged and convicted you then granted you leniency on the condition that you made restitution to your victim to show your remorse and take responsibility for your actions

    It may have been only a mere $25 but the amount is not of importance.

    To accept the Court’s leniency, You gave your Word but failed to Honor your promise to the Judge and your Victim.

    You have no Integrity.

    You have no Honor.

    Send you to Hell?

    You are not worth the Powder and Shot.
    Well stated Huck. :goodpost:
     

    LGoodwin

    Active Member
    Feb 3, 2011
    4,686
    Cecil County
    The fact that you did not make restitution to the Victim of the Crime you committed says enough about your character.

    The Court that judged and convicted you then granted you leniency on the condition that you made restitution to your victim to show your remorse and take responsibility for your actions

    It may have been only a mere $25 but the amount is not of importance.

    To accept the Court’s leniency, You gave your Word but failed to Honor your promise to the Judge and your Victim.

    You have no Integrity.

    You have no Honor.

    Send you to Hell?

    You are not worth the Powder and Shot.
    :clap::clap::clap:
     

    wilcam47

    Active Member
    Apr 4, 2008
    24,330
    Changed zip code
    The fact that you did not make restitution to the Victim of the Crime you committed says enough about your character.

    The Court that judged and convicted you then granted you leniency on the condition that you made restitution to your victim to show your remorse and take responsibility for your actions

    It may have been only a mere $25 but the amount is not of importance.

    To accept the Court’s leniency, You gave your Word but failed to Honor your promise to the Judge and your Victim.

    You have no Integrity.

    You have no Honor.

    Send you to Hell?

    You are not worth the Powder and Shot.
    /thread
     

    spoon059

    Active Member
    Jun 1, 2018
    4,188
    The fact that you did not make restitution to the Victim of the Crime you committed says enough about your character.

    The Court that judged and convicted you then granted you leniency on the condition that you made restitution to your victim to show your remorse and take responsibility for your actions

    It may have been only a mere $25 but the amount is not of importance.

    To accept the Court’s leniency, You gave your Word but failed to Honor your promise to the Judge and your Victim.

    You have no Integrity.

    You have no Honor.

    Send you to Hell?

    You are not worth the Powder and Shot.
    Ouch. Again, I'm not sending this guy to hell, but I'm not losing much sleep if he is denied access to guns. He appears to still have impulse and self control issues, 25 years later. Seems ridiculous, especially over $25...
     

    gwchem

    Active Member
    MDS Supporter
    Dec 18, 2014
    3,092
    SoMD
    I'm of the thought that everyone out in public should have the same rights. If someone is a danger, keep them locked away.
     

    rseymorejr

    Active Member
    MDS Supporter
    Feb 28, 2011
    23,400
    Harford County
    I'm of the thought that everyone out in public should have the same rights. If someone is a danger, keep them locked away.
    I've always said that. If someone is truly dangerous their ******** laws won't prevent them from getting and misusing guns anyway. Additionally, any violent felon released early from prison should spend their first week of freedom staying at the judge's house or the house of a random member of the parole board. Let them put their money where their mouth is.
     

    davsco

    Active Member
    Oct 21, 2010
    8,237
    Loudoun, VA
    I've always said that. If someone is truly dangerous their ******** laws won't prevent them from getting and misusing guns anyway. Additionally, any violent felon released early from prison should spend their first week of freedom staying at the judge's house or the house of a random member of the parole board. Let them put their money where their mouth is.
    yes on all counts!
     
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